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[Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 



67 ANNUAL REPORT 



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in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/annualrepor1967onta 




MOUNTAIN CHUTE GENERATING STATION 
The station was placed in service in November 1967 as the first stage of a 
program to extend the development of the Madawaska River, primarily as a source 
of peak capacity on the system. Operations at Mountain Chute will be closely 
co-ordinated with the operation of Barrett Chute and Stewartville Generating Sta- 
tions farther down stream, where additional units are being installed to make 
optimum use of the controlled flow of the river. The dam, including the 190-foot 
powerhouse, is approximately 1,400 feet long. 



0>) OY* J^OC 




The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 



Sixtieth 

Annual Report 

for the Year 

1967 



This Report is published pursuant to The Power Commission Act, 
Revised Statutes of Ontario, 1960, Chapter 300, Section 10. 



620 University Ave. Toronto, Canada 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



George E. Gathercole, ll.d. 
Chairman 



D. P. Cliff 
1st V ice-Chairman 



Robert J. Eoyer, m.p.p. 
2nd Vice-Chairman 



Lt.-Col. A. A. Kennedy, d.s.o., e.d. 
Commissioner 




Ian F. McRae, d.sc. 
Commissioner 



E. B. Easson 
Secretary 



J. M. Hambley, d.eng., d.sc. 
General Manager 



H. A. Smith, m.b.e. 
Chief Engineer 



E. H. Banks 

Assistant General Manager 
Finance 



D. J. Gordon 

Assistant General Manager 
Marketing 



H. J. Sissons, m.b.e. 

Assistant General Manager 

Services 



C. B. C. Scott 

Assistant General Manager 
Personnel 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 



Toronto, Ontario, May 14, 1968 



The Honourable W. Earl Rowe, P.C.(C), LL.D., D.Sc.Soc. 

Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario 

Sir: 

I have the honour to present the Sixtieth Annual Report of The Hydro-Electric 
Power Commission of Ontario, for the year ended December 31, 1967. 

At the beginning of 1967, the Commission had plans for the installation during 
the year of an unprecedented 1,000,000 kilowatts in capacity to meet primary 
power requirements, which usually reach an annual peak in December. This was 
expected to provide some margin of reserve capacity as a first instalment towards 
the eventual re-establishment of an adequate reserve margin in the near future. 
However, strikes, late delivery of major items of equipment, and problems in com- 
missioning new facilities resulted in the addition of only about half the capacity 
planned. In the circumstances it seemed prudent to advise the public of the difficul- 
ties that might be faced should unfavourable contingencies arise. A potentially 
critical situation was averted; moderate weather conditions kept loads within 
manageable limits, operating conditions were generally favourable, and the Com- 
mission, with 8,995,300 kilowatts of dependable peak capacity, was able, by 
pressing every available unit into service, to meet all its commitments for primary 
power and energy. 



The value of our interconnections with neighbouring utility systems was fully 
demonstrated. When necessary we were able to draw upon interconnected re- 
sources. On other occasions we were able to provide assistance as required. 

Above-normal temperatures in December held the 1967 increase in peak re- 
quirements to 4.7 per cent. For the first time in some years the winter peak occurred 
in January (1968), reaching a high of 9,214,000 kilowatts, an increase of 7.6 per 
cent over the peak in the previous winter. This was well above the historical long- 
term rate of growth. 

A highlight of 1967 was the production of electric energy from Canada's first 
commercial nuclear generating station at Douglas Point. Although two lengthy 
shut-downs followed the first generation of power in January, the 200,000-kilowatt 
plant was restored to service on December 15. It operated at 75 per cent of capaci- 
ty until March 8, 1968, when full output was achieved during a trial run. If nuclear 
stations perform as we expect, they will supply the bulk of Ontario's future power 
needs, with fossil-fuel plants being used ultimately for the supply of peak power 
during periods of high demand, a role for which they are particularly well suited. 

The Commission was compelled to recognize the rising trend in the cost of 
power by increasing interim rates to most municipal utilities, effective February 1, 
1968. The increase averaged about six per cent. This advance was not automatically 
translated into higher rates to consumers. Many municipalities were able to absorb 
the increase out of operating surpluses; for others which were obliged to pass on the 
rise in the cost of wholesale power, it was the first increase in several years. 

The sources of increased cost are not difficult to define. Interest rates on bor- 
rowed money are approximately double those prevailing 12 to 15 years ago. 
Prices for equipment and materials and property required for new stations and 
transmission networks are rising. Additional costs are being encountered in combat- 
ting air pollution in the operation of our thermal stations. No effort or expense is 
being spared in the search for and development of effective methods of maintaining 
air quality and fulfilling our obligation as a good corporate citizen. Another major 
pressure on cost is the requirement to maintain an acceptable relativity in staff sala- 
ries and wages in the competitive market. 

The Commission is mindful of its prime responsibility to provide power ade- 
quate to meet the needs of the province at the lowest reasonable cost. We propose 
to add from 800,000 to 1,000,000 kilowatts in 1968, for the most part by complet- 
ing Lakeview Generating Station near Toronto. Some of our additional resources in 
1968 and in subsequent years will come from hydro-electric developments, first on 
the Madawaska River and later on the Mississagi and Montreal Rivers, but thermal 
generation will supply the bulk of our needs. Our present commitments for new 
capacity include two 2,000,000-kilowatt conventional thermal-electric stations, one 
near Sarnia, and another at Nanticoke on Lake Erie near Port Dover, as well as the 
2,160,000-kilowatt nuclear generating station at Pickering. By 1970 or 1971 more 



than half of the Commission's resources will be thermal-electric. Additional sites 
are under consideration for development in the near future. 

The provincial power grid continues to grow, extending the frontiers of eco- 
nomic development in the province. Good progress was made during 1 967 on con- 
struction of the interconnection between the Commission's East and West Systems, 
a project that requires the building of 525 miles of transmission line, part of it 
through some of the most rugged terrain in Ontario. Scheduled for completion in 
1 970, this electrical link will permit a substantial interchange of power and energy 
between the two power systems. Engineering work is now under way on the exten- 
sion of the West System by the addition of approximately 400 miles of line in two 
circuits between Atikokan and the Manitoba boundary. These facilities will permit 
the eastward transmission of power from Manitoba Hydro's Nelson River develop- 
ment in 1972. When both these projects are completed, Ontario Hydro's integrated 
grid system will extend more than 1,000 miles between the Manitoba boundary and 
the boundary of Quebec. 

With the co-operation of the municipal electrical utilities and the assistance of al- 
lies in the electrical industry and trades, public interest was maintained at a high 
level in all aspects of electrical service. Electric heat, quick-recovery water heaters, 
high-quality illumination, new commercial and industrial applications, and most re- 
cently the electrical modernization plan, all offer challenges to the electrical indus- 
try as a whole to move forward with the times. 

The Commission's revenues in 1967 totalled $366.7 million, exceeding reve- 
nues in 1966 by 9 percent. By far the bulk of this increase was accounted for 
by expanded consumption. As an important segment of the provincial economy, 
Ontario Hydro has a strong influence on growth and development, extending far 
beyond its own sphere of operations. 

I wish to thank my colleagues on the Commission and the members of the staff 
for their loyalty and co-operation throughout this memorable year. All of us wish 
to express to the members of the OMEA and AMEU and their staffs our sincere 
appreciation of their effort on behalf of our combined undertaking. 

Respectfully submitted, 



George E. Gathercoi e 

Chairman 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Letter of Transmittal ... il i 

List of Illustrations v iii 

List of Tables, Charts, and Diagrams x 



Section Page 

FOREWORD 1 

Guide to the Report - 6 

I OPERATION OF THE SYSTEMS 7 

Maintenance of the Systems 16 

II FINANCE ----- - 23 

Statement of Operations 27 

Balance Sheet 28 

Equities Accumulated through Debt Retirement - 30 

Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies 30 

Statement of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power - - 32 

Source and Application of Funds ------- 33 

Notes to Financial Statements -------- 34 



III MARKETING AND THE COMMISSION'S CUSTOMERS - 35 

Municipalities --- 38 

Direct Customers 39 

Rural Electrical Service - 40 

Services to Customers 42 

Reports from the Regions 44 



IV PLANNING, ENGINEERING, AND CONSTRUCTION - 52 

Progress on Power Developments - - 56 

Transformer Stations 66 

Transmission Lines 68 



V RESEARCH AND TESTING ACTIVITIES - - - 70 



VI STAFF RELATIONS - - 82 



Contents vii 

Appendix Page 

I OPERATIONS 89 

The Commission's Power Resources - 90 

Power and Energy Resources and Requirements - - 92 

Analysis of Energy Sales --------- 94 

II FINANCIAL 97 

Schedules Supporting the Balance Sheet 98 

Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power to Municipalities 104 

Sinking Fund Equities Accumulated by Municipalities - - - 123 

III RURAL 131 

Rates and Typical Bills for Rural Service - - - - -133 

Miles of Line and Numbers of Customers 134 

Customers, Revenue, and Consumption 1958-1967 - - - - 138 

Supplement 

MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 141 

Financial Statements of the Municipal Electrical Utilities - - 150 

Rates and Typical Bills - 202 

Customers, Revenue, and Consumption 226 

Index -- 248 



ILLUSTRATIONS 

Mountain Chute Generating Station Frontispiece 

Section 

FOREWORD 

Reactor Buildings under Construction at Pickering 

Generating Station -- 2 

I OPERATION OF THE SYSTEMS 

Fly-ash Hopper at Lakeview Generating Station - 11 

Snow-cover Measurement -_-.._. - 12 

Machinist at Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station - 13 

Electrostatic Precipitators at Richard L. Hearn 

Generating Station ----------15 

Extra-high-voltage Transformer Installed at Kleinburg 

Transformer Station - - 17 

Re-tensioning a Live 230-kv Transmission Line 18 

Live-line Maintenance Training ------- 20 

II FINANCE 

Aerial View of Lambton Generating Station 24 

Third-generation Data-processing Equipment 26 

III MARKETING AND THE COMMISSION'S CUSTOMERS 

Centennial Year Lighting 36 

Parkside Collegiate Institute — St. Thomas 37 

Mechanical Egg-handling Equipment 40 

Electric Hydronic Residential Heating Installation 42 

Air-pollution Control Demonstration ------ 43 

Chimney Illumination at Lambton Generating Station 44 

Rock Fill on Nanticoke Generating Station Project Dike - - 45 

Etobicoke Hydro Office Building 46 

Electric Furnaces for Melting Steel ------ 47 

St. James Town Apartment Buildings - - 48 

Delivery of Calandria Shell by Barge ------ 49 

Interior of Mobile Display Coach - 50 

IV PLANNING, ENGINEERING, AND CONSTRUCTION 

Construction at Aubrey Falls - - 53 

Installation of End-shield Ring at Pickering 

Generating Station ---- 57 

Headpond Clearing at Aubrey Falls ------- 58 

Headworks for Extension at Barrett Chute 

Generating Station 59 

Concrete Block Quarrying at Stewartville 

Generating Station - 61 

Mountain Chute Generating Station 

Progress of Construction Mid 1966 ------ 62 

Downstream View of the Power Dam March 1967 - 64 

Steel Tower for East-west System Interconnection 66 

Mobile Camp on System Interconnection Project - 68 



Illustrations 



V RESEARCH AND TESTING ACTIVITIES Page 

Photometric Studies - 71 

Uplift Test of a Model Anchor -------- 72 

Materials Testing — Structural 73 

Analogue Computer Used in Power System Analysis 74 

Test Span for Measuring Vibration Effects in Line ... 75 

Weatherometer for Accelerated Weathering of Protective 

Coatings 76 

Technologist Operating Viscosimeter Apparatus - 77 

Use of Induction-heating Process in Zinc Coatings 80 

Equipment for Remote Recording of Residential 

Heating Demand ---------- 81 

VI STAFF RELATIONS 

School at Chub Lake ---------- 83 

Common Room at New Training Centre ------ 84 

Group at Work in New Training Centre ------ 85 

Mountain Chute Generating Station 

Divers Clearing Debris from Concrete Plug - 86 

Placing of Plug in Diversion Port 87 



TABLES, CHARTS, AND DIAGRAMS 

Section Page 
FOREWORD 

Total Power Resources and Energy Production .... 3 

Eleven-year Statistical Summary -------- 4 

I OPERATION OF THE SYSTEMS 

Power Demands and Resources — East System ----- 8 

Power Demands and Resources — West System 9 

Primary Energy Demand Seasonally Adjusted ----- 10 

II FINANCE 

Fixed Assets, Capital, and Long-term Liabilities 25 

III MARKETING AND THE COMMISSION'S CUSTOMERS 

Primary Loads — Municipalities - - 38 

Primary Loads — Direct Industrial Customers 39 

Miles of Line and Number of Customers — Rural - 41 

IV PLANNING, ENGINEERING, AND CONSTRUCTION 

Power Development Program — Generating Stations 54 

Power Development Program — Costs by Functions - 55 

Sketch Map of Madawaska River Development ----- 60 

Sketch Diagram of Mountain Chute Generating Station - - 63 



VI STAFF RELATIONS 

Pension and Insurance Fund Assets ------- 88 

Appendix 

I OPERATIONS 

Miles of Transmission Line - - 96 

III RURAL 

Sketch Map of Regions and Areas ----- facing page 132 

Supplement 

MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

Ten-year Summary of Revenue, Consumption, 

Customers, and Average Cost - 142 

Annual Energy Consumption and Average Cost per 

Kilowatt-hour ----------- 143 

Municipal Electrical Utilities 

Fixed Assets and Long-term Debt "- - 144 

Revenue - 145 



SIXTIETH ANNUAL REPORT 
OF 

The Hydro-Electric Power Commission 

of Ontario 



FOREWORD 

THE Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario is a corporate entity, a 
self-sustaining public enterprise endowed with broad powers with respect to 
electricity supply throughout the Province of Ontario. Its authority is derived from 
an Act of the Provincial Legislature passed in 1906 to give effect to recommenda- 
tions of earlier advisory commissions that the water powers of Ontario should be 
conserved and developed for the benefit of the people of the Province. It now 
operates under The Power Commission Act (7-Edward VII, c. 19) passed in 1907 
as an amplification of the Act of 1906 and subsequently modified from time to time 
(Revised Statutes of Ontario, 1960, c. 300, as amended). The Commission may 
have from three to six members, all of whom are appointed by the Lieutenant- 
Governor in Council. Two Commissioners may be members of the Executive 
Council of the Province of Ontario. 

The Power Supply 

Power is provided through the facilities of two operating systems, the East 
System and the West System, which, though not physically interconnected, are 
administered as a unit on behalf of the nearly 360 co-operating municipalities, and 
other Commission customers. 

The East System comprises six regions — Western, Niagara, Central, Georgian 
Bay, Eastern, and Northeastern — while the West System comprises only the 



Foreword 




PICKERING GENERATING STATION — Four stages in the construction of the 
reactor buildings are shown in this photograph, from initial foundation preparation 
in the centre foreground to the almost complete structure for Unit 1 at the top 
centre. Initial work for the construction of the vacuum building can be seen in 
the centre to the right of the reactors for Units 1 and 2. To the left of the reactor 
buildings, concreting for the main powerhouse buildings proceeded under protective 
coverings during the winter of 1967-68. 



Northwestern Region. The dividing line between the two systems is roughly the 
boundary between the Thunder Bay District and the Districts of Algoma and 
Cochrane. The Commission maintains offices in seven suitably located cities for 
the purpose of providing local administration within the seven regions. 

The Commission is primarily concerned with the provision of electric power 
by generation or purchase, and its delivery in bulk either for resale, chiefly by the 
associated municipal utilities, or for use by certain direct customers, for the most 
part industrial. This primary aspect of operations accounts for more than 90 percent 
of the Commission's energy sales. The remaining sales are made to retail customers 
either in rural areas or in certain communities not served by municipal electrical 
utilities. Apart from this particular operation by the Commission, retail service 
throughout the province is generally provided by the associated municipal electrical 
utilities, which are owned and operated by local commissions functioning under the 
general supervision of The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario as pro- 
vided for in The Power Commission Act and The Public Utilities Act. Under this 
legislation, the Commission, in addition to supplying power, is required to exercise 
certain regulatory functions with respect to the municipal utilities served. 



Financial Features 

The basic principle governing the financial operations of the Commission and 
its associated municipal electrical utilities is that service is provided at cost. In the 



Power Resources and Energy Production 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



TOTAL POWER RESOURCES AND ENERGY PRODUCTION 



DECEMBER DEPENDABLE PEAK CAPACITY 
OF POWER PURCHASED 



OF COMMISSION STATIONS: 

thermal-electric 



hydroelectric 



1945 



1950 



1955 



T 

I960 



MILLION 
KILOWATTS 



ANNUAL ENERGY PRODUCTION 



PURCHASED 



GENERATED: 

at thermal-electric stations 
at hydro-electric stations 



BILLION 
KILOWATT-HOURS 



T 

1945 



r 

1950 



T 

I960 



1965 



4 Foreword 

Commission's operations, cost of service includes payment for power purchased, 
charges for operation, maintenance, and administration, and related fixed charges. 
The fixed charges represent interest, an allowance for depreciation, and a provision 
for debt retirement. The municipal utilities operating under cost contracts with the 
Commission are billed throughout the year at interim rates based on estimates of 
the cost of service. At the end of the year, when the actual cost of service is estab- 
lished, the necessary balancing adjustments are made in their accounts. Retail rates 
for the municipal utilities are established at levels calculated to produce revenue 
adequate to meet cost. 

The enterprise from its inception has been self-sustaining. The Province, how- 
ever, guarantees the payment of principal and interest on all bonds issued by the 
Commission and held by the public. In addition, the Province has materially 
assisted the development of agriculture by contributing under The Rural Hydro- 
Electric Distribution Act toward the capital cost of extending rural distribution 
facilities. 

Annual Summary 

Revenue from the sale of primary power and energy in 1967 amounted to 
$366.7 million as compared with $336.4 million in 1966. Revenue from the sale 
of secondary energy amounting to $2.6 million was applied as an offset to the cost 
of primary power. The cost of primary power allocated to customers was $371.1 
million after making a provision of $8.4 million to the reserve for stabilization of 
rates and contingencies. The corresponding cost and provision in 1966 were $336.9 



Statistical 



1958 



Dependable peak capacity, December thousand kw 5,761 

Primary power requirements, December thousand kw 5,139 

Annual energy generated and purchased million kwh 31,450 

Primary million kwh 28,382 

Secondary million kwh 3,068 

Annual energy sold by the Commission million kwh 28,599 

Annual revenue of the Commission (net after refunds) million $ 198 

Fixed assets at cost million $ 2,108 

Gross expenditure on fixed assets in year million $ 191 

Total assets, less accumulated depreciation million $ 2,421 

Long-term liabilities and notes payable million $ 1,692 

Transmission line circuit miles 17,499 

Primary rural distribution line circuit miles 46,438 

Average number of employees in year 17,701 

Number of associated municipal electrical utilities 354 

Ultimate customers served by the Commission and municipal utilities thousands 1,757 



Annual Summary 5 

million and $9.7 million. In each year the allocation of costs at these levels resulted 
in the transfer of amounts from the same reserve to offset the excess of retail and 
direct customers' cost over revenue, the amounts being $4.3 million in 1967 and 
$0.4 million in 1966. 

Mountain Chute Generating Station on the Madawaska River was placed in 
service in November 1967 to become the first stage in the increased development 
of the Madawaska primarily for peak power. Extensions under way at Barrett 
Chute and Stewartville Generating Stations and improvements in control at Cala- 
bogie Generating Station will provide for the complete co-ordination of this addi- 
tional power production. 

Progress on construction generally was severely restricted as a result of the 
prolonged construction strike beginning on May 1 . Approximately 1 ,000,000 kilo- 
watts of new capacity were scheduled for installation during the Centennial Year. 
Had this been accomplished, it would have made 1967 a record year, but only 
about half this total was in fact installed. Work is proceeding at Lakeview, Lamb- 
ton, and Pickering Generating Stations, as well as at the Madawaska River stations 
and at Aubrey Falls on the Mississagi River, and work will be under way at Nanti- 
coke Generating Station in the spring of 1968. Every effort is being made to 
achieve the target of installing from 800,000 to 1,000,000 kilowatts of capacity 
in 1968. 

Work is proceeding on all phases of construction for the 230-kv interconnection 
between the East and West Systems, which is scheduled for service progressively in 
three stages over the period 1968 to 1970. 



Summary 1958-67 



1959 


1960 


1961 


1962 


1963 


1964 


1965 


1966 


1967 


6,155 


6,526 


6,734 


7,088 


7,756 


7,776 


8,199 


8,464 


8,995 


5,556 


5,746 


5,949 


6,293 


6,797 


7,210 


7,818 


8,565 


8,964 


35,465 


37,709 


38,212 


39,885 


41,471 


44,399 


47,528 


51,753 


54,615 


31,546 


32,717 


33,861 


35,783 


37,644 


40,632 


43,584 


48,056 


51,35 7 


3,919 


4,992 


4,351 


4,102 


3,827 


3,767 


3,944 


3,697 


3,258 


32,073 


34,317 


34,807 


36,684 


38,466 


41,115 


44,213 


47,944 


50,725 


213 


229 


236 


249 


270 


289 


311 


336 


367 


2,248 


2,361 


2,462 


2,567 


2,665 


2,762 


2,894 


3,125 


3,361 


154 


132 


124 


114 


108 


110 


150 


211 


252 


2,548 


2,660 


2,780 


2,702 


2,753 


2,824 


2,987 


3,190 


3,443 


1,786 


1,844 


1,918 


1,938 


1,959 


1,999 


2,106 


2,237 


2,400 


17,713 


17,831 


17,971 


18,120 


18,642 


18,826 


19,050 


19,342 


19,492 


47,351 


47,896 


48,068 


48,562 


48,993 


49,173 


49,435 


49,863 


50.316 


15,866 


15,179 


15,097 


14,920 


14,387 


14,531 


14,996 


15,361 


16,651 


354 


354 


354 


355 


355 


357 


360 


358 


355 


1,830 


1,881 


1,939 


1,991 


2,042 


2,096 


2,142 


2,188 


2,246 



6 Foreword 

GUIDE TO THE REPORT 

Details of the Commission's activities which have been briefly summarized in 
the foregoing paragraphs are given in the six sections and four appendices of the 
Report which follow. Operations, finance, and customer relations are the subjects 
of the first three sections and their related appendices. The narrative in Section I 
dealing with the production, purchase, and delivery of power is supplemented in the 
text by reports of weather conditions, maintenance, communications, and forestry, 
all of which are related to operations. Supplementary tables are in Appendix I. 
Section II includes the Commission's Balance Sheet, Statement of Operations, and 
certain supporting statements of general interest. In Appendix II are other sup- 
porting schedules and accounts, including the statements of municipal sinking fund 
equities and of the allocation of the cost of primary power to municipalities. In 
Section III, consideration is given to various aspects of marketing and of service to 
the three main groups of the Commission's customers. Supplementary information 
on rural services is to be found in Appendix III. Another subsection of Section III, 
in the form of reports from the regions, deals with certain activities relative to 
service in municipal utilities. Many of these activities have involved participation 
by, or the assistance of, members of the Commission's staff. 

Engineering, construction, and research activities are discussed in Sections IV 
and V. Section IV deals with the planning and construction of power facilities. It 
includes descriptions of the more important construction projects and statistics rela- 
tive to these and other facilities for the generation, transformation, and delivery of 
power. Section V contains reports on the progress of some of the tests and investi- 
gations being conducted by members of the Commission's Research Division. 

Section VI deals with aspects of employee relations, training, and staff 
administration. 

A large part of the Report is devoted to aspects of retail service to ultimate 
customers, especially that provided by the municipal electrical utilities. The com- 
mentary on these activities and the statistical tables applicable to them are brought 
together in a supplement to the Report entitled Municipal Electrical Service begin- 
ning on page 141. 



SECTION I 



OPERATION OF THE SYSTEMS 



PRIMARY energy requirements on the Commission's East and West Systems 
reached 51,356,969,171 kilowatt-hours in 1967, or 6.9 per cent more than the 
48,055,991,449 kilowatt-hours required in 1966. This rate of increase, though al- 
most equal to the long-term rate of growth, still fell somewhat short of the rates 
that had prevailed since 1963. The annual peak demands were recorded during 
December in both systems and their sum was 8,963,800 kilowatts, only 4.7 per 
cent higher than the comparable figure for 1966. In the East System, however, the 
peak demand occurred during unusually mild weather and would have been sub- 
stantially higher under more normal weather conditions. 

The dependable peak capacity of the resources for providing power to the 
Commission's systems was increased during 1967 by 531,650 kilowatts. The major 
contributing factor was the completion of commissioning for Unit 5 at Lakeview 
Generating Station, which had been placed in operation for the first time late in 
1966. In addition, however, installation of two hydro-electric units at Mountain 
Chute Generating Station on the Madawaska River was completed, and a number 
of combustion-turbine units were installed at various locations. These additions 
were offset somewhat by the removal from service of the 67-year-old Hanover 
Generating Station on the Saugeen River, and by a net reduction which resulted 
from the recalculation of the dependable capacities of other resources. Units 13, 



8 Operation of the Systems 

14, and 15 at the Ontario Power Generating Station on the Niagara River were 
removed from service as well as Units 1, 2, and 3 at DeCew Falls Generating Sta- 
tion, but these removals did not affect dependable capacity figures. The total de- 
pendable peak capacity generated and purchased in December 1967 was 8,995,300 
kilowatts. Detailed statistics on power resources and requirements and on the pro- 
vision and disposal of energy may be found in Appendix I, beginning on page 89. 

As a result of a long construction strike and other factors which delayed the 
installation and commissioning of equipment during 1967, the additional capacity 
placed in service at the Commission's generating stations fell short of that planned 
to be available at the end of the year. At times, particularly when forced outages of 
large units coincided with high demands, it was necessary to cut certain industrial 
loads as permitted under the terms of interruptible power contracts. Nevertheless, 









THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

POWER DEMANDS AND RESOURCES 

EAST SYSTEM 

A 


MILLION 
H KILOWATTS 

8 
7 
6 

- 5 

- 4 

- 3 
2 

- 1 


DEC 

— 


EMBER DEPENDABLE PEAK CAPACITY 

of power purchased 

of Commission generating stations 




JTI 




7 

-n- *■ - 


DECEMBER PRIMARY PEAK REQUI 


REM 


:is 


T 


S 


- 


I 


?-' 








- 














-r 


..-_- 


:_-_ 


- 






u 


45 1950 




1 

1955 19 


60 


i 

1965 



Interconnected Systems 9 

because of high output from hydro-electric stations, generally good availability of 
units at thermal-electric stations, and the assistance provided as required by neigh- 
bouring systems, the Commission had relatively little difficulty in meeting annual 
peak demands. In fact even during the critical period, assistance was on occasions 
extended to neighbouring systems at times when they were faced with operating 
difficulties. 

During the past fifteen years or so, Ontario Hydro and a number of power 
utilities in the United States have progressively added to and strengthened intercon- 
necting tie-lines, thus availing themselves of significant benefits in economy and se- 
curity of operation. At the beginning of 1967, the Commission's East System 
formed an integral part of a vast power grid which extended from Northern Ontar- 
io to the Gulf of Mexico and as far west as the Rocky Mountains in the United 
States. The total generating capacity of this network was about 200 million kilo- 
watts. On February 7, a continental power grid extending from the Atlantic to the 
Pacific was formed when tie-lines were closed in Montana, Nebraska, South Dako- 
ta, Wyoming, and Colorado to connect this eastern power grid in parallel operation 
with a grid comprising power systems in the western states and British Columbia 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

POWER DEMANDS AND RESOURCES 

WEST SYSTEM 



DECEMBER DEPENDABLE PEAK CAPACITY 

of power purchased 

of Commission generating stations 

♦PRIMARY PEAK REQUIREMENTS 




i 1 1 1 r 

1945 1950 1955 1960 19€5 

*Maximum peak recorded between September and December each year 



KILOWATTS 

600.000 



500.000 



— 300.000 



— 200.000 



100.000 



10 



Operation of the Systems 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

PRIMARY ENERGY DEMAND 



AVERAGE 
MEGAWATTS 





s 




^-/ \ Actual / 


/ \. Seasonally Adjusted J^ 








i . i i . . i 


i i i i i I i i i i i 



COMBINED SYSTEMS ENERGY DEMAND SEASONALLY ADJUSTED — The heavy black seasonally 
adjusted curve is a more readily interpreted and continuous indication of variation in the rate of 
growth than the actual curve, since the former is freed of the fluctuations associated with regularly 
recurring seasonal patterns. There was little evidence of growth in 1967 during the first half of the 
year, but the trend rate from July to the end of 1967 was roughly equivalent to that prevailing 

in the second half of 1966. 



with a total generating capacity of about 45 million kilowatts. This marked the be- 
ginning of the first sustained trial of parallel operation of the eastern and western 
power grids, although they had previously been interconnected for short test pe- 
riods. Numerous system separations, for the most part of short duration, occurred 
because of operating difficulties, and on July 20, the tie-lines with the western 
United States utilities were opened because of stability problems. They were closed 
again on December 3 when operating conditions again became suitable. Measures 
now being undertaken by the Commission in co-operation with other power sys- 
tems to reinforce the stability and security of interconnected operation are outlined 
on page 15. 

Early in April 1967, the southern part of the extra-high-voltage line which car- 
ries power to the Toronto area from generating stations near James Bay was con- 
verted from 230-kv to 500-kv operation; the northern part of the line had been in 
operation at 500 kv since the fall of 1966. The additional transmission capability 
provided by the operation of the entire 435-mile line at the voltage for which it 
was designed made it possible for the first time to make considerably increased use 
of the high river flows that prevail at the northern generating stations in the spring 



Energy Generated and Purchased 



LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION 
One of the fly-ash hoppers is shown 
being placed as part of the precipita- 
tor installations at this station. The 
hoppers collect the ash particles re- 
moved from the flue gases by the 
electrostatic precipitators, and each 
is capable of holding up to five tons 
of fly ash. 




months and to fully load these stations for peaking purposes at other times of the 
year. 

In the West System, the re-commissioning was completed of Thunder Bay Gen- 
erating Station which had been maintained in a state of semi-readiness since 1963. 
The thermal-electric unit at this station was operated extensively to meet require- 
ments on the West System, providing a total of approximately 93.5 million kilo- 
watt-hours during 1967. 

The Commission generated and purchased over 54,615 million kilowatt-hours 
of electrical energy in 1967, or 5.5 per cent more than in 1966. Hydro-electric out- 
put in 1967 exceeded that of 1966 by 1.6 per cent, primarily as a result of an im- 
provement in flows on the Niagara and St. Lawrence Rivers. Thermal-electric out- 
put exceeded that of 1966 by the sizable margin of 25 per cent, and required the 




SNOW-COVER MEASUREMENT 
A snow sample in a tube is checked 
and recorded on a marked course in 
the valley of the Madawaska River. 
From such samples on about 60 
courses in Ontario estimates of the 
average depth and water content of 
the snow on the various watersheds 
can be made. The use of this informa- 
tion in predicting the volume of 
spring run-off permits the regulation 
of storage basins so that the optimum 
usage of available water is obtained 
at hydro-electric generating stations. 



consumption of 4,887,000 tons of coal in the boilers of the large steam units, and 
2,828,500 gallons of oil in the combustion turbines. Purchases of energy declined 
from the 1966 level by 3.6 per cent, primarily because Hydro-Quebec was not able 
to make as much energy available in 1967. 

As mentioned in Section IV, a number of combustion-turbine units installed at 
various stations in the East and West Systems are now serving well in their func- 
tions of providing reserve system capacity and serving as emergency standby units 
at the large generating stations. The usefulness of the combustion-turbine genera- 
tors in the first function was demonstrated on December 11, 1967 when units in- 
stalled on the East System carried 229,000 kilowatts of the system peak load. 
Their ability to serve in the second function was proven early in November when 
two of the four 7,500-kilowatt combustion-turbine units installed at Richard L. 
Hearn Generating Station in Toronto were used successfully in a simulated black 
start-up of one of the 200,000-kilowatt coal-fired units at the station. Isolated from 
station service power, the two combustion-turbine units were started with power 
from batteries, and were then used to supply the power necessary to start up the 
large unit. 

Stream-Flow and Storage Conditions 

Precipitation over the East System was generally above normal during 1967, 
and stream-flow and storage conditions were on the whole even more favourable 
than they had been in 1966. The total volume of usable water stored in inland res- 
ervoirs, about 27 per cent above normal in April, declined with extensive usage of 
water at hydro-electric stations, but was still 10 per cent above normal at the end 
of the year. The levels of Lake Erie and Lake Ontario rose into the above-normal 
range, and the annual mean flows of the Niagara and St. Lawrence Rivers were 
both higher than in 1966, and 5.3 per cent and 8.3 per cent respectively above the 
ten-year moving averages. Annual mean flows on the Abitibi River and on the Ot- 
tawa River at Chats Falls were respectively 39.5 per cent and 40.3 per cent above 
the moving averages. 

Conditions in the West System were in sharp contrast. Lake levels declined 
steadily early in the year, and at the end of March, usable water in storage was 32 
per cent below normal. During the spring months, most reservoirs were controlled 
so as to impound as much water as possible, but run-off was below normal freshet 
proportions, and at the end of June the volume of usable water in storage was still 
8 per cent below normal. During the remainder of 1967, precipitation and run-off 



Nuclear-Electric Stations 



13 



were more often below than above normal, and by the end of the year, water in 
storage had declined to 19 per cent below normal. 

Because of a decline in hydro-electric output and an increase in demands, sales 
of secondary power in the West System were suspended on February 6, 1967. For 
the same reasons, Ontario Hydro's share of the energy generated by Manitoba Hy- 
dro with water diverted into Manitoba from Lake St. Joseph was brought into On- 
tario over the interconnecting tie-line for the first time on February 17. Water has 
been diverted from Lake St. Joseph via the Root River, Lac Seul, and the English 
and Winnipeg Rivers into Manitoba since 1958. On the English River, the diverted 
water permits additional energy to be generated at three Ontario Hydro stations, 
and farther down stream, on the Winnipeg River, it can be used to generate addi- 
tional energy at Manitoba Hydro stations as well. Under the terms of an interpro- 
vincial agreement, Ontario Hydro is entitled to purchase, for return over the tie-line, 
half the energy which Manitoba Hydro generates by the use of the diverted water. 
Until 1967, however, this energy was sold in Manitoba, as it was not required in 
the West System. 

In May and during the summer months of 1967, the Commission was able to 
purchase substantial amounts of surplus energy from Manitoba Hydro. With re- 
duced requirements, therefore, for generation at West System hydro-electric sta- 
tions, it was possible to maintain Lake Nipigon and Lac Seul at higher levels than 
would otherwise have been feasible. The additional perennial storage thus provided 
in these lakes is expected to be most valuable during the next few years. 

Nuclear-Electric Stations 

For some years the Commission and Atomic Energy of Canada Limited have 
been co-operating on a program for the development and operation of nuclear- 
electric stations in Ontario. These stations incorporate reactors of a type particularly 
suited to Canadian requirements, which uses natural uranium as a fuel and heavy 
water as a moderator and a heat-transport medium. 



This machinist at Douglas Point, Can- 
ada's first large-scale nuclear-electric 
station, is playing an important part 
in the Commission's nuclear power 
program. Modifications of pumps and 
other equipment have been necessary, 
first to improve the reliability of the 
system which transports heat from the 
reactor to the boilers, and second to 
minimize losses of heavy water, which 
is used as the heat-transport medium. 
The station reached its rated output 
of 200,000 kilowatts early in 1968. 




14 Operation of the Systems 

The first station completed under the program, the 20,000-kilowatt Nuclear 
Power Demonstration at Rolphton on the Ottawa River, has been in operation 
since 1962. As a small demonstration plant, the NPD station is used for training 
and development as well as for high-capacity operation. During the winter peak 
period beginning in December 1966, it was operated almost continuously at full 
load. In 1967, tests were carried out at the Nuclear Power Demonstration station 
to determine the appropriateness of component designs and materials selected for 
Pickering Generating Station, now under construction just east of Toronto. In ad- 
dition modifications were introduced which permitted an increase in the net out- 
put of the station from 19,500 kilowatts to 22,500 kilowatts. These modifications 
were completed in time to permit the operation of the station at this level over the 
period of the annual peak. In 1968, the station will be shut down for several 
months while the heat-transport system, which now circulates heavy water main- 
tained under pressure in the liquid state, is converted to operation with boiling 
heavy water. This mode of heat transport may have advantages over the pressur- 
ized heavy-water system which could result in lower capital and energy costs for 
future nuclear-electric stations. 

The Nuclear Training Centre was established at the Nuclear Power Demonstra- 
tion several years ago. Formal training provided at the Centre and practical com- 
missioning and operating experience provided at the Nuclear Power Demonstration 
and at Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station were given during 1967 to personnel 
from power utilities in Japan, India, and Pakistan, and from Hydro-Quebec, as 
well as from Ontario Hydro and AECL. In July, the number of trainees at the 
Centre reached a peak of 128. This included 71 employees from Ontario Hydro, 
and 57 from other organizations. 

At the 200,000-kilowatt Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station on the shore of 
Lake Huron, the reactor went critical late in 1966 and the unit generated electrici- 
ty for the first time on January 7, 1967. The station was then in service intermit- 
tently while undergoing commissioning tests until July, when it was shut down 
because of difficulties in the heat-transport system. By December 15, necessary 
modifications had been completed, permitting the station to be operated at about 
75 per cent of its rated capacity. The unit operated almost continuously during 
the winter period of heavy demands and produced its full rated output of 200,000 
kilowatts for the first time early in the new year. 

By arrangement with AECL, Ontario Hydro operates Douglas Point and pur- 
chases the power generated. Eventually it will purchase the station itself at a price 
that will permit the energy output to be competitive with that from a modern coal- 
fired station. Douglas Point serves as a prototype for the much larger nuclear-elec- 
tric station now being built by the Commission, and for similar projects now under 
development or consideration in other countries and in other parts of Canada, as 
well as in Ontario. As more of these stations are built in Canada, they will benefit 
the economy by reducing requirements for imports of coal. 

Protection, Control, and Communications 

Switching facilities were overhauled at many 230-kv and 115-kv stations dur- 
ing 1967, and were replaced where necessary to meet the increased requirements of 



Protection, Control, and Communications 



15 




RICHARD L. HEARN GENERATING STATION — These large electrostatic precipitators 
at the Richard L. Hearn Generating Station are tangible evidence of the Com- 
mission's policy to maintain the highest standards of air-pollution control. Recent 
modifications of the precipitators at this station are designed to ensure the removal 
of 99.5 per cent of the fly ash from the flue gases. 



load transfer and system short circuits. On the 230-kv circuits, breakers rated at 
25,000,000-kva interrupting capacity were installed. 

In co-operation with other utilities in the Northeastern Power Co-ordinating 
Council, the Commission has been seeking to devise higher standards of relay pro- 
tection in order to avoid any recurrence of conditions such as those which led to 
the widespread power interruption of November 9, 1965. New duplicate high- 
speed facilities which incorporate carefully selected modern components will pro- 
vide reliable clearance of system faults and yet be less susceptible to the changes in 
power flow that result from system disturbances. Improved protection against 
breaker failure has been devised to prevent switching failures from initiating the 
development of system instability. The provision of the highly reliable communica- 
tions system needed to operate in conjunction with these new facilities is under 
study. 

Frequency trend relays recently developed by the Commission are being in- 
stalled at approximately 70 locations on the East System. These relays will aid in 



16 Operation of the Systems 

maintaining optimum system security by determining at the onset of a system dis- 
turbance whether power frequency is likely to fall below a critical level, and then 
taking appropriate action. 

As the power grid of which the Commission's East System forms a part in- 
creases in size, deviations from standard frequency during normal operation become 
smaller, but the change in generation required in response to frequency deviation 
becomes greater. Greater accuracy in measuring frequency is, therefore, necessary. 
For this reason, equipment consisting essentially of a high-precision frequency- 
standard and frequency-deviation transducer has been installed at the System 
Control Centre in western Metropolitan Toronto. The standard is accurate to with- 
in one part in a million. 

The System Control Centre has also been provided with remote position-indi- 
cators and annunciators for the 230-kv circuit-breakers at Lakeview Generating 
Station. This is the first step in a program to provide at the Centre indications of 
the state of all 500-kv and 230-kv circuit-breakers on the system — information 
that will be of great assistance to the system operators. 

By the end of 1967, about three hundred digital demand recorders had been 
installed on services to the operating areas and to certain large customers served 
directly by the Commission. These meters record kilowatt-hour consumption and a 
time signal on magnetic tapes, which are processed by computer to provide for 
power-costing purposes the maximum fifteen-minute demand for each of these 
loads and the maximum coincident demand for all. 



MAINTENANCE OF THE SYSTEMS 

Mechanical Maintenance 

Some difficulties have been encountered in the commissioning and initial oper- 
ation of the 27 combustion-turbine generators now installed. These difficulties 
have perhaps been mainly a result of the fact that this application of the gas-tur- 
bine engine is relatively new, and that the adverse winter operating conditions to 
which the machines are subjected in Ontario have not been fully allowed for in 
their design. Some of the units were at first subject to heavy vibration, requiring 
extensive re-alignment and re-balancing, and in some instances the return of com- 
ponents to the manufacturer's plant for reworking. Ice drawn into the first stage of 
one of the four units installed at A. W. Manby Transformer Station caused damage 
to the blading. In order to overcome this problem, snow baffles, heaters, and drains 
were installed in the main air inlet ducts of these machines, and the inlet trash 
screens were moved to a position downstream of the intake silencers. 

By the end of 1967, modifications necessary to correct observed deficiencies in 
the combustion-turbine units were largely complete, and all except five of the 27 
units had been accepted as dependable for commercial operation. 

At Harmon and Kipling Generating Stations on the Mattagami River, modifi- 
cations were made to the electro -hydraulic governors after various speed-sensing 



EXTRA-HIGH-VOLTAGE TRANSFORMER 
Two 360,000 - kva, 500 — 230 - kv, 
three-phase A aidj>tri4Mlli mers of this 
type were "tailed in 1967 at Klein- 
burg Transformer Station just north of 
Metropolitan Toronto. Together with 
two similar transformers installed in 
1966 at Hanmer Transformer Station 
near Sudbury, they now permit the 
entire 435-mile extra-high-voltage 
line from the Moose River generating 
complex to lie operated at its 
designed voltage and transmission 
capability. 




components had been tested in the field and at the manufacturer's plant. The modi- 
fications, which involved the rebuilding of the speed-signal generators in order to 
reduce drive-coupling backlash, resulted in improvement in the operation of these 
governors. Electro-hydraulic governors were installed for the first time in 1960 at 
Red Rock Falls Generating Station on the Mississagi River and have since then 
been installed at three of the Commission's more recently completed hydro-electric 
stations. 

A program for the installation of automatic turbine-lubrication equipment was 
initiated in 1966 in order to reduce maintenance costs. These systems were in- 
stalled during 1967 on the units at Abitibi Canyon, Aguasabon, and Otto Holden 
Generating Stations. 

Late in 1967 the Commission completed the construction of a new main dam 
for the 24,200-kilowatt Kakabeka Falls Generating Station at Port Arthur. The 
station was built by the Kaministiquia Power Company about 60 years ago and 
was purchased by the Commission in 1949. The main dam, which has been in poor 
condition for some years, has required extensive annual maintenance work. The 
new dam is a short distance down stream from the original structure. 

In order to provide a continuing source of fitter-mechanics with sound training 
in the practice and theory of work at hydro-electric stations, the Commission has 
instituted a new fitter-mechanic-hydraulic apprenticeship course. The four-year 
course, which combines one month of formal classroom instruction per year with a 
program of home study and practical work in the field, was approved by the On- 
tario Department of Labour early in 1967. Ten new apprentices, approximately the 
Commission's annual requirement, were hired in June at the end of the school 
year. 



18 



Operation of the Systems 




Two linemen working from aerial buckets on an insulated boom are shown using 
bare-hand methods in the re-tensioning of a live 230-kv transmission line. The 
surplus conductor forming the loop in the picture will be cut and the conductor 
will be rejoined with a compression joint. 



Electrical Maintenance 

There are indications that some high-voltage bushings are deteriorating at a 
rate more rapid than that expected. In 1966, a field-testing program was initiated 
to determine in which types of bushing this tendency is more pronounced, and to 
establish an order of priority for replacement. To facilitate and expedite this work, 
the necessary test equipment has now been installed in a vehicle specially assigned 
to the program. 

Inspections of the 360,000-kva, 500 — 230-kv, three-phase autotransformers at 
Kleinburg and Hanmer Transformer Stations have revealed deficiencies in the insu- 
lation of the tap-changers. There was evidence of some deterioration that may have 
occurred during processing in the factory. Various elements of the tap-changers 
were replaced as necessary by the manufacturer. 

During 1967, work was carried out as planned at the Sir Adam Beck-Niagara 
Generating Stations for the replacement of the deteriorated stator windings on one 
of the 80,500-kva units, and the complete field-winding assembly on one of the 
much older 54,000-kva units. Additional stator windings were purchased in antici- 
pation of any future failures of three major units, one at Sir Adam Beck No. 1 , one 
at Sir Adam Beck No. 2, and one at Pine Portage Generating Station. 

A standard design has now been developed for control buildings at unattended 
230-kv transformer stations. Approximately half of the 230-kv stations now being 
built will be operated by supervisory control from another station. 



Line Maintenance 19 

A new 230-kv air-blast circuit-breaker of a modified design delivered in ad- 
vance of a quantity order was subjected to thorough maintenance inspection after 
specified cycles of operation over a one-year period, including operation at low 
temperatures. This procedure is a regular and reasonable method of dealing in ad- 
vance with the problems normally associated with the introduction of equipment of 
a new design, and thus reducing incidence of difficulties that might otherwise arise 
after the equipment has been placed in service. 

In August 1967, a pole-fire occurred in a temporary installation in the 500-kv 
switchyard at Hanmer Transformer Station, near Sudbury. It was subsequently es- 
tablished that the fire was caused by currents electrostatically induced in the pole. 
An extensive investigation has been carried out to determine the currents and volt- 
ages that may be induced in personnel and materials in extra-high-voltage switch- 
yards. The data obtained are being analysed so that maintenance practices in ehv 
switchyards can be modified as necessary in order to eliminate any possibility of 
hazards to personnel and equipment. 

A mobile training van, previously used for switchgear training, has been refit- 
ted with transformer and tap-changer equipment. The van is being used at loca- 
tions throughout Ontario as an aid in improving the knowledge of tradesmen in the 
principles, applications, and maintenance of this kind of equipment. During 1967, 
thirty-three new apprentices were enrolled in the power maintenance electrician 
training program. This brought to 106 the number of apprentices receiving training 
in various stages of this four-year program. 

Line Maintenance 

Although most of Ontario Hydro's older transmission lines were designed for 
operation at a maximum conductor temperature of 120° F, new lines are now 
being designed and old lines are being uprated for operation at loads which may at 
times result in temperatures of up to 300° F. Experience during recent years has 
indicated that conductors can be operated intermittently at the higher temperatures 
without risk of loss in physical strength through annealing. This experience was re- 
cently corroborated in a design procedure which determines conductor size for a 
required transmission capability by computer-analysis of records of weather and 
load conditions. Since operation at the higher temperature permits higher current 
ratings for a given size of conductor, there are resulting substantial savings in capi- 
tal costs. 

A considerable amount of work must be done, however, before lines now in 
service can be rated for operation at the higher loads. Conductors must be re- 
sagged at higher tensions in order to ensure the continued maintenance of adequate 
ground clearances at the higher temperatures, and much of the original ferrous line 
hardware must be replaced by hardware of non-ferrous materials, better suited for 
use at the higher currents. 

Some time ago it was decided to up-rate part of the single-circuit, 230-kv line 
from Chenaux Generating Station to Cherrywood Switching Station so that the 
148-mile section east of Mountain Chute Generating Station could be used to carry 
peaking power from this new station on the Madawaska River, as well as from 
Chenaux Generating Station on the Ottawa River. This project, which made the 



20 



Operation of the Systems 



construction of a new transmission line to incorporate Mountain Chute Generating 
Station unnecessary, was begun in August 1967 and completed early in 1968. To 
permit the work to be carried out without interrupting the operation of Chenaux 
Generating Station, new techniques were developed and applied in what is believed 
to be the first re-tensioning of a live transmission line on this continent. Linemen 
first used live-line tools to remove the vibration dampers and suspension clamps, to 
install travellers, and to place the conductors in the traveller sheaves. When this 
had been completed along a sufficient length of line, the linemen then worked from 
an aerial bucket on an insulated boom, using bare-hand techniques to suspend a 
hydraulic winch from each of the three conductors in turn. The winch was then 
used to pull in conductor over the sheaves, sometimes along as much as 22 miles of 
line at once, until the required tension was reached. The surplus conductor was 
then cut out and the conductor ends were rejoined with a compression joint. The 
work was completed by the installation of the new non-ferrous vibration dampers 
and suspension clamps. 

The use of the new re-tensioning techniques, by avoiding the losses which 
would have occurred with the line out of service, resulted in savings estimated at 
about $200 an hour. Similar techniques are planned for work to be undertaken 
during the next two years on about 300 miles of other transmission lines in the 
East System. 




LIVE-LINE MAINTENANCE TRAINING 
Two members of the Commission's 
linemen-training program prcctise 
changing an insulator on a live trans- 
mission line as part of their training. 
In the spring of 1967, they were 
among the first to complete a course 
which had been introduced in 1963 
and subsequently extended over the 
intervening years to meet the shortage 
of skilled tradesmen. 



Use of Helicopters 21 

The 1966 Annual Report mentioned the acquisition of equipment and the de- 
velopment of methods for bare-hand work in live-line maintenance on 500-kv 
transmission lines. Three line crews have been trained in these techniques and are 
now carrying out a program of inspection and preventive maintenance to ensure 
the security of operation of the 435-mile ehv line. 

A system of forced water cooling has been installed on two 115-kv under- 
ground cable circuits in Metropolitan Toronto in order to ensure that the circuits 
will operate at their rated capability, and to provide for overloads. To provide more 
even dissipation of heat along the cable circuits, the pumping system at Teraulay 
Transformer Station, which normally maintains static oil in the cables at the proper 
pressure for insulating requirements, has been modified so that the oil can be circu- 
lated through the cables at a rate of about six gallons per minute. This will allay 
the adverse effects on transmission capability of "hot spots" — places where the soil 
around the cables differs from the backfill usually used and has inadequate heat- 
transmission qualities. 

The Commission's system includes a large number of submarine cable circuits 
for river crossings and supply to customers on islands. On some of these circuits, 
sacrificial anodes have been installed to inhibit corrosion of the cable armour. A 
study carried out during the summer of 1967 indicates that these anodes are affec- 
tively reducing corrosion and thus lessening maintenance and replacement costs. 

A four-year training and development program for linemen, which was initiat- 
ed in 1963 and now involves over 200 trainees, produced its first graduates in 
1967. The program includes a course of formal instruction, recently transferred 
from a school at Niagara Falls to the Commission's new conference and develop- 
ment centre near Orangeville. This is combined with controlled work experience in 
order to provide linemen with the changing skills and knowledge required for effi- 
cient line-work. Refresher courses made necessary by advances in technology and 
changes in work practices are also provided at the Centre for journeymen and fore- 
men. 

Following the acquisition of two helicopters in 1967, the Commission now has 
a fleet of 12 of these versatile aircraft of varying ages and capabilities. 

In their primary function of line patrol, Commission helicopters were used dur- 
ing 1967 in the inspection of approximately 127,000 circuit miles of transmission 
lines. They also contributed significantly to line maintenance work, particularly in 
ground-wire re-stringing and conductor re-sagging operations, carrying men and 
materials from one transmission structure to the next with considerable savings in 
time and effort. Several helicopters also were used in survey and construction work 
for the East System-West System tie-line and other transmission projects in north- 
ern Ontario. 

Forestry 

Forestry work carried out during 1967 along approximately 19,000 miles of 
transmission and distribution lines involved the pruning or removal of a total of 



22 Operation of the Systems 

934,000 trees in order to maintain adequate clearances for conductors and safety 
from falling trees and branches. 

A tree wound dressing containing a plant hormone which acts as a growth re- 
tardant was applied experimentally on the cut surfaces where terminal growth had 
been pruned from the branches of several species of young trees. During the next 
two growing seasons, the rates of auxiliary shoot growth from these treated sur- 
faces will be compared with that from control surfaces where the retardant was not 
used. Use of the retardant is expected to lessen the amount of wood requiring re- 
moval at each pruning, but not to lengthen the duration of the pruning cycle. The 
effectiveness of the retardant when applied during the winter months will also be 
studied. 

Two mobile motorized mixing tanks for the preparation of thickened herbicide 
solutions were designed, built, and put into use. The mixing units are used in pre- 
paring spray solution for application by helicopter to control brush along rights of 
way. They have improved the efficiency of the operation. 

In a continuing reforestation program, 67,500 trees were planted during the 
year, mainly in the Eastern Region. 



SECTION II 



FINANCE 



THE Balance Sheet and the Statement of Operations are included in this section 
of the Report, together with the statements of the Allocation of the Cost of 
Primary Power, Equities Accumulated through Debt Retirement Charges, Reserve 
for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies, and Source and Application of Funds. 
Supporting statements and schedules are in Appendix II, which includes a detailed 
statement of the allocation of the cost of primary power to municipalities. This 
statement itemizes for each municipality its share of the total cost of power, the 
amount billed under its interim rate, and the resulting refund or additional charge. 

The statement of assets held for the pension and insurance fund is set out sep- 
arately in the Staff Relations section on page 88. 

The customers of the Commission are subdivided into three main groups. The 
group designated as Municipalities comprises the municipal electrical utilities 
served with power at cost for resale to their customers. The second group is the 
Direct Customers, which are for the most part industrial companies with loads over 
5,000 kilowatts, served directly by the Commission. The third group, Retail Cus- 
tomers, comprises all other customers served directly by the Commission, whether 

23 




LAMBTON GENERATING STATION — 
The design and fabrication of equip- 
ment proceeded satisfactorily during 
the year. Though seriously affected 
by the construction strike, work also 
continued on the installation of major 
items of equipment. 



located in rural areas or in certain towns, townships, and villages where the Com- 
mission owns and operates the distribution facilities, including those former Direct 
Customers having loads of under 5,000 kilowatts. 



Financial Position 

Fixed assets less accumulated depreciation increased by $190.5 million during 
1967, and at December 31 amounted to $2,821.5 million. 

Expenditures on fixed assets during the year amounted to $252.1 million, 
which includes outlays of $121.2 million on thermal-electric generating facilities, 
$33.7 million on hydro-electric generating facilities, $56.9 million on transformer 
stations and transmission lines, and $22.3 million on retail distribution facilities. 

The major outlays on thermal-electric generating stations were expenditures of 
$61.7 million on Lambton Generating Station, $27.2 million on Lakeview Gener- 
ating Station, $19.3 million representing the Commission's share of expenditures 
on Pickering nuclear generating station, and $6.4 million on combustion turbines. 
The major outlays on hydro-electric generating facilities were $8.9 million on Au- 
brey Falls Generating Station on the Mississagi River, $7.6 million on Barrett 
Chute Generating Station on the Madawaska River, and $6.3 million on Mountain 
Chute Generating Station also on the Madawaska River. 

The Commission's long-term liabilities and notes payable amounted to 
$2,399.8 million at December 31, 1967. The net increase of $162.7 million during 
the year represents $133.5 million in bonds and advances, and $29.2 million in 
notes. During 1967, the Commission issued bonds amounting to $200 million in 
Canadian funds and $109.6 million in U.S. funds. 

The balance in the Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies 
amounted to $167.5 million at the end of 1967, up $13.7 million from the balance 



Revenues and Costi 



25 



at the end of 1966. The reserve is used to moderate the effects on cost brought 
about by variations in stream flow, loads varying from the levels forecast, ma- 
jor physical damage to plant and equipment or their premature retirement, fluc- 
tuations in exchange on debt payable in United States funds, and other contingen- 
cies arising from operations. The reserve is not used to offset normal increases in 
costs. 

Revenues and Costs 

Revenues in 1967 were 9.0 per cent greater than in 1966, rising by $30.3 mil- 
lion to $366.7 million. While there was some upward adjustment in rates, the larger 
revenues were primarily attributable to growth in the demands for power. By com- 
parison with results in 1966, revenue from municipalities was up by $19.4 million 
or 9.7 per cent, revenue from retail customers by $5.7 million or 6.9 per cent, and 
revenue from direct customers by $5.2 million or 9.6 per cent. 



MILLION 
DOLLARS 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

FIXED ASSETS, CAPITAL, 
AND LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 



FIXED ASSETS AT COST 



1.000 



LONG-TERM 
LIABILITIES 




MILLION 
DOLLARS 



3.500 



3.000 



2.500 



2.000 



26 



Finance 



Costs before the reserve provision rose from $327.2 million in 1966 to $362.6 
million in 1967. Operating, maintenance, and administrative expenses increased by 
$12.0 million. With the prevailing favourable stream-flow conditions a high level 
of production was maintained at hydro-electric generating stations. Customer re- 
quirements nevertheless showed sufficient growth to require substantially higher 
consumption of coal at thermal-electric generating stations, where fuel costs ex- 
ceeded corresponding costs in 1966 by $9.7 million. As a reflection of the contin- 
ued growth of fixed assets in service, the provision for depreciation was $4.7 mil- 
lion more than in 1966. Interest expense was higher by $7.6 million as a result of 
new borrowings and higher interest rates. Payments to municipalities for taxes on 
lands and buildings amounted to approximately $7.0 million in 1967, showing an 
increase of nearly a million dollars over corresponding payments in 1966. 




COMPUTER SERVICES — A team of 
computer services staff direct the flow 
of engineering computations through 
one of the two third-generation com- 
puters introduced for use by the Com- 
mission in 1967. Control is main- 
tained at the console in the fore- 
ground. Punched cards of the program, 
and data-storage tapes as required, 
are mounted by other members of 
the group. 



Computer Installations 

Two of the most up-to-date third-generation data-processing systems were rent- 
ed in 1967, one mainly for use in commercial applications, and the other to be 
used primarily for engineering work. The two systems together will eventually take 
over and provide all those data-processing services which have been supplied in the 
past either by the Commission's earlier-model computers or by outside data- 
processing centres. 

The introduction of the more advanced computers will permit the processing of 
commercial data to be speeded up and enlarged, and facilitate the expansion of en- 
gineering and scientific applications. Considerable extension of training activity 
was required not only for data-processing staff in learning to work with the new 
equipment, but also for new users of the equipment, who are finding machine time 
more readily available and are becoming increasingly aware of the advantages of 
the new technology in solving their problems. 



Statement of Operations 27 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 

(with comparative figures for 1966) 



1967 1966 



Revenues 

Municipalities 219,599,899 200,198,916 

Retail customers 88,053,114 82,340,694 

Direct customers 59,063,324 53,897,175 



366,716,337 336,436,785 



See accompanying notes on page 34. 



Costs 

Operating, maintenance, and administrative expenses 119,485,928 107,467,781 

Interest (Note 1) 84,357,455 76,799,907 

Depreciation 49,777,989 45,105,311 

Debt retirement charge 40,290,428 39,330,128 

Fuel used for electric generation 44,519,168 34,836,272 

Amortization of frequency standardization cost (Note 2) 14,374,239 12,983,391 

Power purchased 12,412,070 13,283,479 

Sales of secondary energy 2,593,333 2,583,820 



Total before reserve provision 362,623,944 327,222,449 

Provision for stabilization of rates and contingencies 8,428,804 9,658,125 



371,052,748 336,880,574 
Excess of retail and direct customers' costs over revenues — trans- 
ferred from the reserve for stabilization of rates and 
contingencies 4,336,411 443,789 



366,716,337 336,436,785 



28 Finance 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER 
BALANCE SHEET AS AT 

(with comparative 

ASSETS 

1967 1966 



$ $ 
Fixed Assets (Note 3) 

Plant in service at cost 3,036,694,503 2,888,212,530 

Less accumulated depreciation 539,666,041 494,461,316 

2,497,028,462 2,393,751,214 

Plant under construction at cost 324,509,258 237,247,643 

2,821,537,720 2,630,998,857 



Current Assets 

Cash and short-term investments (Note 4) 152,977,676 73,204,880 

Accounts receivable 59,264,861 56,186,798 

Coal at cost 39,890,496 37,060,200 

Materials and supplies at cost 22,981,466 15,981,643 



275,114,499 182,433,521 



Deferred Charges and Other Assets 

Frequency standardization cost less amounts written off 109,672,724 119,657,901 

Discount and expense on bonds and notes payable less amounts 

written off 22,866,965 21,517,246 

Long-term accounts receivable 6,707,936 6,054,768 

Other assets 11,449,763 9,431,021 



150,697,388 156,660,936 



Investments (Note 5) 
Investments held for 

Reserve for stabilization of rates and contingencies 136,525,025 148,927,387 

Debt retirement fund 55,470,850 67,338,190 

Employer's liability insurance fund 4,003,936 3,242,139 



195,999,811 219,507,716 



3,443,349,418 3,189,601,030 



AUDITORS' REPORT 

We have examined the balance sheet of The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario as at December 31, 1967 
and the statements of operations and source and application of funds for the year then ended. Our examination included 
a general review of the accounting procedures and such tests of accounting records and other supporting evidence as we 
considered necessary in the circumstances. 

In our opinion these financial statements present fairly the financial position of the Commission as at December 31, 
1967 and the results of its operations and the source and application of its funds for the year then ended. 

Toronto, Canada, CLARKSON, GORDON & CO. 

March 29, 1968 Chartered Accountants. 



Balance Sheet 29 



COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 
DECEMBER 31, 1967. 

figures for 1966) 

LIABILITIES, AND CAPITAL AND RESERVE 

1967 1966 

Long-Term Liabilities 
Bonds payable 

In Canadian funds '1,725,869,800 1,705,442,400 

In United States funds ($523,369,000 U.S.) 537,751,033 423,228,640 

Advances from the Province of Ontario in 1967 4,330,961 5,734,446 

Total, including $93,307,193 maturing in 1968 2,267,951,794 2,134,405,486 

Notes Payable 

Notes payable maturing within three years, of which $130,900,000 

are due in 1968 131,800,000 102,600,000 

2,399,751,794 2,237,005,486 



Current Liabilities 

Accrued interest. : 37,451,841 33,069,294 

Accounts payable and accrued charges 75,920,554 44,344,854 

113,372,395 77,414,148 



Deferred Liabilities 

Customers' deposits 5,228,241 5,528,419 

Employer's liability insurance fund 4,211,281 3,838,988 

9,439,522 9,367,407 



Capital and Reserve 
Contributed capital 

Equities accumulated through debt retirement charges 633,055,265 592,764,837 

Province of Ontario, assistance for rural construction (Note 6) 120,223,511 119,192,807 

753,278,776 711,957,644 

Reserve for stabilization of rates and contingencies 167,506,931 153,856,345 

920,785,707 865,813,989 

3,443,349,418 3,189,601,030 



See accompanying notes on page 34. 



30 



Finance 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 





Municipalities 


Power District 


Total 


Balances at December 31, 1966 


$ 
431,199,615 

25,495,439 
97,909 


$ 
161,565,222 

14,794,989 
97,909 


$ 
592,764,837 


Add: 

Debt retirement charge to operations. 
Equities transferred through annexa- 
tions 


40,290,428 






Balances at December 31, 1967 


456,792,963 


176,262,302 


633,055,265 



RESERVE FOR STABILIZATION 

for the Year Ended 





Held for the 

Benefit of All 

Customers 


Balances at December 31, 1966 

Add: 

Interest for the year at rates approximating the earnings on investments held 
for the reserve 


% 
135,732,439 

6,983,002 


Provision charged to operations 

Net profit on redemption of bonds payable and sale of investments 


8,428,804 
1,685,019 




152,829,264 


Deduct: 

Excess of retail and direct customers' costs over revenues. 




Grant to Ontario Municipal Electric Association 
















Balances at December 31, 1967 


152,829,264 







Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies 



31 



OF RATES AND CONTINGENCIES 

December 31, 1967 



Held for the Benefit of Certain Groups of Customers 






Power District 




Municipalities 


All 

Direct 

Customers 


Direct Customers 
Former Northern 
Ontario Properties 


Retail 
Customers 


Total 


$ 
1,101,603 

54,528 


$ 
5,512,667 

283,861 


6,347,846 
326,883 


$ 
5,161,790 

265,796 


% 
153,856,345 

7,914,070 

8,428,804 










1,685,019 












1,156,131 


5,796,528 


6,674,729 


5,427,586 


171,884,238 




2,531,062 




1,805,349 


4,336,411 


40,896 




40,896 












40,896 


2,531,062 




1,805,349 


4,377,307 








1,115,235 


3,265,466 


6,674,729 


3,622,237 


167,506,931 



32 



Finance 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE COST OF 
PRIMARY POWER 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Cost of Primary Power 

Cost, excluding items shown below 

Frequency standardization assessment (Note 2 ) 

Cost of return on equity 

Return on equity 

Total, before reserve provision 

Provision for stabilization of rates and 

contingencies 

Cost of primary power allocated to customers . . 

Amounts Billed for Primary Power 

Excess of Costs over Amounts Billed 

Charged to Municipalities 

Transferred from the reserve for stabilization 
of rates and contingencies 

See accompanying notes on page 34. 



Municipalities 


Power District 




Retail 
Customers 

(Note 7) 


Direct 
Customers 


Total 


$ 

202,606,784 
11,585,612 
15,119,565 
15,443,340 


$ 

87,234,082 
1,347,237 
4,500,002 
4,369,625 


$ 

59,064,834 

785,395 

4,091,026 

3,897,628 


$ 

348,905,700 
13,718,244 
23,710,593 
23,710,593 


213,868,621 

5,731,278 


88,711,696 
1,146,767 


60,043,627 
1,550,759 


362,623,944 
8,428,804 


219,599,899 

218,703,377 


89,858,463 
88,053,114 


61,594,386 

59,063,324 


371,052,748 
365,819,815 


896,522 






896,522 


1,805,349 


2,531,062 


4,336,411 







Source and Application of Funds 33 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 
STATEMENT OF SOURCE AND APPLICATION OF FUNDS 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 

(with comparative figures for 1966) 

1967 1966 



Source of Funds 

Operations 
Depreciation 

Charged directly to operations 49,777,989 45,105,311 

Charged to various overhead accounts 6,921,133 5,611,908 

Debt retirement charge . . . . 40,290,428 39,330,128 

Frequency standardization amortization of cost, less 

interest on the account 9,985,177 8,210,899 

Interest added to reserve for stabilization of rates 

and contingencies. 7,914,070 6,871,196 

Provision for stabilization of rates and contingencies 8,428,804 9,658,125 

Excess of retail and direct customers' costs over 

revenues 4,336,411 443,789 

Other items 2,451,462 3,070,308 



121,432,652 117,414,086 



Proceeds from issues of bonds and notes less retire- 
ments 160,896,888 128,266,086 

Net increase in amounts held in cash and investments. . 56,531,632 26,326,569 



104,365,256 101,939,517 



Increases in accounts and interest payable 35,958,247 15,001,026 

261,756,155 234,354,629 



Application of Funds 

Expenditures on fixed assets, less proceeds from sales, 

etc. m 246,207,281 205,776,789 

Increases in accounts receivable 3,731,231 11,252,838 

Increases in coal, materials, and supplies 9,830,119 17,007,112 

Other items— net 1,987,524 317,890 



261,756,155 234,354,629 



34 Finance 



NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

1. Interest cost includes interest on long-term liabilities, notes payable, and the reserve for stabil- 
ization of rates and contingencies, less interest capitalized and interest earned on investments. 

2. The 1967 amortization of frequency standardization cost comprises: 

An assessment of $3.00 per kilowatt of costing load to all 60-cycle cus- 
tomers in the standardized area of the former Southern Ontario System. $13,718,244 
An amount equal to the net revenue on the export of 60-cycle secondary 
energy from the former Southern Ontario System 655,995 



Total amortization as shown in the Statement of Operations $14,374,239 

3. The construction of units 1 and 2 of Pickering nuclear generating station is a joint undertaking 
with about 40% of the cost being financed by the Commission, 33% by Atomic Energy of 
Canada Limited, and 27% by the Province of Ontario with ownership being vested in the 
Commission. Contributions by Atomic Energy of Canada Limited and the Province of 
Ontario to December 31, 1967, have been deducted in arriving at the cost of plant under con- 
struction. If, as and when the value of power and energy provided by Pickering Units 1 
and 2 exceeds the operating, maintenance and fuel costs incurred, this excess will be shared 
by the three contributors in proportion to their contributions. The basis for determining 
the value of power and energy will be the fixed charges plus operating, maintenance, and fuel 
costs at the Commission's coal-fired Lambton Generating Station. 

4. On December 31, 1967, cash amounted to $3,364,635; short-term investments, which are 
included at amortized cost (approximately market value), consisted of interest-bearing de- 
posits in banks and trust companies, $112,350,063, government and government-guaranteed 
bonds, $19,802,978, bank discount notes, $12,500,000 and corporate obligations, $4,960,000. 

5. On December 31, 1967, investments, which are included at amortized cost, consisted of govern- 
ment and government-guaranteed bonds, $195,005,624, and corporation bonds, $994,187. 
At this date the market value of these investments was $176,763,000. 

6. The Province of Ontario contributed $1,030,704 during 1967 as assistance for rural construction. 

7. The cost of primary power allocated to retail customers totalling $89,858,463, includes retail 
distribution costs of $43,264,329. The retail customers' cost of return on equity, and return 
on equity, both include $1,474,742 which is the amount applicable to the retail distribution 
system. 



SECTION III 



MARKETING AND THE COMMISSION'S CUSTOMERS 



AT the end of 1967, the Commission and the 355 associated municipal electri- 
. cal utilities were engaged in serving a total of 2,245,715 customers. In addi- 
tion to the 1,673,104 customers served by the municipal electrical utilities, this to- 
tal includes the Commission's 87 direct industrial customers and its 572,516 retail 
customers, grouped as follows: 32,048 served in 28 communities where the Com- 
mission owns and operates the local distribution facilities, 540,374 served in rural 
areas, and 94 special customers having loads, for the most part, of under 5,000 
kilowatts who, prior to 1966, would have been served under the direct industrial 
classification. The distribution of energy to these groups of customers is recorded 
in the table on pages 94 and 95. For other statistical purposes, the customers in the 
28 communities served by the Commission-owned local distribution systems are re- 
garded as in every way similar to the municipal electrical utility customers and 
they are included with them in the introductory comment on retail service in the 
Municipal Service Supplement beginning on page 141. 



Load Building 

The development of new and better applications of electric power in the home, 
in industrial processing, and on the farm provides continual improvement in the 

35 




m 
JLmmm* 



CENTENNIAL YEAR LIGHTING 
Feature lighting of monuments and public buildings was an appropriate demonstra- 
tion of civic and national pride during Canada's Centennial Year. The interplay 
of light and shadow effectively accents architectural detail of the County of 
Waterloo courthouse in Kitchener. 



standard of living. The Commission's marketing program was directed, as in the 
past, towards achieving the maximum economic use of labour-saving conveniences 
offered by the application of electric power. 

Conditions in the construction industry arising in part from the high cost and 
limited availability of mortgage money caused a decline in housing completions in 
1967. Electric heating, however, now available in a wide choice of house-heating 
systems continued to be selected for more than one in five newly constructed 
dwellings. The heating systems range from the use of unitary baseboard heaters to 
ceiling cable, from central warm-air or hot-water systems to the use of the versatile 
heat-pump, which offers complete year-round climate control. 

More than 7,000 new electric-heating installations were completed in single- 
family dwellings in the Province during 1967, and close to 2,000 conversions to 
electric heat were made from other heating systems in single-family dwellings, 
bringing the cumulative total of electrically heated residences to approximately 
40,400 since January 1959. In addition there are more than 16,450 electrically 
heated apartment suites in the Province. 

The Electrical Modernization Plan introduced during the year is now available 
directly through Ontario Hydro or through co-operating municipal utilities and 
other power suppliers to over 80 per cent of the residential customers in Ontario. 



Electrical Modernization I'lai 



M 



Loans of from $100 to $2,000 can be negotiated by customers who choose to bring 
their household or farm electrical facilities up to modern standards of convenience 
and safety and thereby to derive the maximum benefit from electrical appliances 
now on the market. 

In order to meet the heavier demands of commercial and industrial customers 
for water heating, 60-gallon and 100-gallon water-heater units were made available 
on a rental or purchase basis. As a supplement to this competitive service for ap- 
partment houses, hotels, restaurants, industrial plants, and other institutional build- 
ings, field tests have been arranged for a commercial heater which employs a spe- 
cial heat-storage medium. This heater requires less space than the conventional wa- 
ter heater, and shows a good possibility of lower installation and operating costs. 




JpMBaB 



■■ i m n 

mi mi 



11 11 II II 

it mil ii 




PARKSIDE COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE, ST. THOMAS 

The primary source of heat in this large secondary school is the fluorescent 
luminaires which provide high-intensity glare-free lighting in the classrooms and 
other working areas. An air-conditioning system uses a heat pump to collect heat 
emitted by these luminaires, and by other sources, including the occupants of the 
building. By evenly distributing this heat during the winter and removing it during 
the summer, the system provides a comfortable environment in all parts of the 
building throughout the year. An auxiliary boiler is used to provide additionc! 
heat during very cold weather. 



A number of large new high schools in the province are designed for year- 
round air conditioning. They will be based on a more compact rectangular plan 
which will permit heat gains both from the lights and from the occupants of interi- 
or rooms to be reclaimed for use in peripheral areas. Several heat-pump installa- 
tions offering year-round climate control in schools were completed in 1967. The 
number will be considerably increased in the near future as a result of the favour- 
able response to this form of heating. 



38 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



MUNICIPALITIES 



PRIMARY POWER AND ENERGY DELIVERED 



BILLION 
KWH 



LLION 
KW 

'.0 



MUNICIPALITIES 

The number of cost-contract municipalities remains relatively constant from 
year to year. Any decline that may result from occasional amalgamations is for the 
most part offset by the creation of new utilities in other municipalities. The number 
of utilities serving the Metropolitan Toronto area was reduced from 12 to 6 follow- 
ing the establishment of the new Borough administration on January 1, 1967. 

Fenelon Falls, Kenora, and Pembroke 
became cost - contract municipalities 
during the year to bring the total served 
at the end of 1967 to 355. 

The cost of power supply to a 
municipal electrical utility is billed on 
an interim basis each month through 
a combination of two components, a 
demand charge and an energy charge, 
the latter at present being uniformly 
2.75 mills per kilowatt-hour to all util- 
ities. The demand component is cal- 
culated by ascertaining the maximum 
average load registered by the utility 
over any period of twenty consecutive 
minutes in the month, and applying to 
this maximum an interim rate per kilo- 
watt established for that utility prior to 
the beginning of the year. The maxi- 
mum for the month of December is 
given for each utility in Statement D, 
since this is the month in which the 
system annual peak normally occurs. 
On the other hand, the average of the 
twelve monthly peaks is given in the 
Statement of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power, since these averages 
provide the basis for some of the allocation. When the actual cost of supplying 
power and energy has been established through this allocation at the end of the 
year, the necessary debit or credit billing adjustments are made to reconcile interim 
billings with cost. 



'Power 



Annual Energy 



I 1^ I 

1955 I960 1965 

'Maximum monthly sum of the coincident peak loads 



The sum of the December peak loads of the municipal electrical utilities in 
1967 was 5,856,957 kilowatts, which exceeded the corresponding 5,571,469 kilo- 
watts in December 1966 by 5.1 per cent. A few of the municipal utilities supple- 
ment the delivery of power by the Commission by the operation of their own gen- 
erating facilities, or by the purchase of power from other sources. For these utili- 
ties, the peak loads shown in Statement D include this supplementary power. 



Direct Customers 



39 



The energy delivered by the Commission to the municipal utilities in 1967 
amounted in total to 30.5 billion kilowatt-hours as shown in the table on page 94. 
This exceeded the 28.6 billion kilowatt-hours delivered in 1966 by 6.6 per cent. 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

DIRECT CUSTOMERS 
INDUSTRIAL 

PRIMARY POWER AND ENERGY DELIVERED 



Power 



DIRECT CUSTOMERS 

The number of direct industrial customers in 1967 was 87 as compared with 
76 in 1966. Among these customers were two transferred from service by their lo- 
cal municipal utilities in order to avoid unfavourable effects on the rate structures 
of these utilities. The monthly sum of 
the primary peak loads of the direct 
customers of the Commission reached 
its annual maximum at 1,659,471 
kilowatts in the month of May. This 
maximum was 108,334 kilowatts or 
7.0 per cent larger than the corres- 
ponding maximum for December 1966. 
A table on page 95 records the dispo- 
sition of energy, both primary and 
secondary, to these customers and to 
the 8 interconnected utility systems, 
which are not industrial users in the 
accepted sense. 

Among the new loads served by 
the Commission in 1967 were several 
large mining and milling projects. 
Other industrial customers increased 
their power requirements. When a 
large iron mine in northwestern On- 
tario brought a new pelletizing plant 
into operation during the year, its 
power requirements were increased by 
approximately 200 per cent. The prin- 
cipal increases in industrial loads, how- 
ever, were by customers added in 1966 who did not begin major production activity 
until 1967. These included a large automotive plant in Talbotville, a TV tube man- 
ufacturer in Midland, the Ontario Water Resources Commission pumping station 
near Grand Bend, and a chemical plant in Fort William. An appliance production 
plant in Stoney Creek became a customer of the Commission in 1967. 

Two major customers of the Commission, one at Copper Cliff and the other at 
Whitby, became the first to take power from the Commission's system at 230 kv. 

An interconnected system in the Province was given considerable assistance 
throughout the adversities of a period of abnormally low water in 1967. Despite 
the narrow margin of reserve capacity on the Commission's system, the East Sys- 
tem was able to provide a substantial increase in firm power to the customer and 
to supplement the energy available by delivering power additional to the firm 
commitments at other than peak hours of the working day. 



































5 - 






A 


nm 


al 


Ine 


rgy 

















































1955 



1960 



1965 



40 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



RURAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

At the end of 1967, the Commission was serving 540,374 rural customers, 
14,830 more than at the end of 1966, after allowance for the transfer of 1,750 
customers to service by municipal electrical utilities following annexation. All 
classes of service except farm service contributed to the increase. The number of 
farm-service customers has consistently declined in the past eight years, and the 
number served at the end of 1967, at 132,454, was lower than in any year since 
1952. The decline is attributable to three main factors, the abandonment of unprof- 
itable farms, the consolidation of small farm services into larger units, and the re- 
classification of former farm services to more appropriate classes of service. 

The decline in the number of farm service customers is not reflected in the 
revenue and energy consumption statistics, which consistently show increases for 
all classes of service, while the average cost per kilowatt-hour to the customer de- 
clined. With a view to encouraging the fullest use of electric heating and air condi- 
tioning by commercial and industrial customers in the rural areas, the minimum 
bill demand charge, applicable in months of low consumption, was reduced for 
year-round farm and general customers from $1.00 per kilowatt to 25 cents per 
kilowatt, for demands in excess of 50 kilowatts. The larger minimum bill demand 
charge tended to restrict the customer's full use of his equipment. 




In a fully mechanized electrically controlled egg-handling operation, one man 
handles the egg production of 30,000 hens. The mechanical equipment in this 
one building and its adjacent feeding system requires 50 electric motors ranging 
in size from 7y 2 horsepower down to Vb horsepower. This is one of two similarly 
equipped buildings on the farm, and its energy consumption exceeds 90,000 
kilowatt-hours per annum. 



Rural Electric Service 



41 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



\IET INCREASE 
IN YEAR 



5.000 



/ 



MILES OF RURAL PRIMARY LINE 



U 



1940 



On 



nil 



TOTAL AT 
END OF YEAR 



MET INCREASE 
IN YEAR 



NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 



TOTAL AT 
END OF YEAR 




I 

1940 



Hn 



T 

1945 



1955 



1960 



nr 

1965 



'DECREASE — 14.542 




THE OLD AND THE NEW IN RESIDENTIAL HEATING 
The compact electric hydronic (hot water) heating 
service installed on the wall provides a striking con- 
trast with the equipment it has replaced. The coal- 
fired furnace and fuel hopper provided a highly ac- 
ceptable and efficient house-heating service by the 
standards of 30 years ago. 



In response to a growing demand for Sentinel lights of a higher intensity than 
the 175-watt types originally produced, the rental program had been extended in 
1966 to include 400-watt lights. Nearly 800 installations of these were made in 
1967, while the installation of more than 2,400 175-watt lights brought the total of 
the latter to more than 9,850. 

Effective January 1, 1967, residential seasonal customers in the rural areas 
were subdivided for rate purposes into two groups based on customer density, in 
the same manner as year-round residential customers in 1966. New rate schedules 
introduced at the same time will apply to these two groups, the rate for all con- 
sumption in excess of 1,500 kilowatt-hours per year being the same as the end rate 
applicable to the corresponding groups taking year-round service. 



SERVICES TO CUSTOMERS 



Electrical Inspection 

The widespread demand for better electrical living has stimulated technical de- 
velopments in the electrical industry and extended the use of electric power. Safety 
must be built into every aspect of this use and the Commission, under The Power 
Commission Act, has the responsibility to establish appropriate standards, and the 
authority through its inspectors to enforce observance of these standards. 

Regulations issued under The Power Commission Act are published as the On- 
tario Electrical Code, which is an adaptation with only minor changes in detail of 
the Canadian Electrical Code used by inspection authorities throughout Canada. 
Revisions are, therefore, the subject of national code enquiry and detailed consid- 
eration by the Canadian Electrical Code Part I Committee, a national body which 
receives reports and recommendations from each of several provincial committees. 
The Ontario Provincial Committee, under the chairmanship of the Commission's 
Chief Electrical Inspector, is broadly representative of the electrical industry. Its 
proposed revisions are, therefore, not arbitrary. 

Approval of electrical equipment is also the responsibility of the Commission. 
It may be obtained through the Commission's adoption of reports made by the Ca- 
nadian Standards Association Testing Laboratories, or other recognized testing 



LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION — Of these four 
490-foot stacks at Lakeview Generating Station, the 
first at the far left is not in service. The heavy plume 
rising from the second is a demonstration of the effect 
of completely shutting down the electrostatic precipi- 
tators, which would normally remove 99.5 per cent of 
the fly ash from the flue gases. On the third, the 
precipitators are operating at their maximum designed 
efficiency to practically eliminate the plume, and im- 
provements now being installed on precipitators for the 
fourth stack will bring them up to the same high 

level of efficiency. 




agencies, such as the Underwriters' Laboratories of Canada and the Canadian Gas 
Association. Equipment that is custom-built or of other than a regular line of man- 
ufacture must be inspected and approved by the Commission's Electrical Inspection 
Service. Although the support of CSA Testing Laboratories is further enlisted to 
help reduce the number of requests for the approval of equipment of other than a 
regularly manufactured line, approval may be granted only on behalf of the Com- 
mission's Electrical Approvals Service, and according to requirements specified by 
them. During the year 11,733 such inspections of unapproved electrical equipment 
were made. These included inspections made at 32 industrial and trade shows 
where equipment was displayed. 

An analysis of field reports indicates that 34 fatalities and 152 fires that oc- 
curred in the province were attributed to electrical causes. 

Revisions in the fees for the inspection of wiring and equipment in Ontario 
were adopted by the Commission for implementation on January 1, 1968. An in- 
crease of 25 per cent, required to meet the rising costs of operation, is the first 
revision since 1958 designed specifically to produce increased revenues. 




LAMBTON GENERATING STATION — The 550-foot 
chimney for the first two units dominates the structural 
steel for the powerhouse. A second chimney for Units 
3 and 4 wiJI be built later. The chimney is illuminated 
by four Xenon searchlights, each with an output of 
70 million candlepower to meet the requirements of the 
Department of Transport for reducing the hazard to 
passing aircraft. 



REPORTS FROM THE REGIONS 



Western Region 

There was a fairly steady increase in industrial activity as new industries moved 
into the Region during 1967. Many of these are small businesses, but two are sub- 
stantial undertakings. The first is the Talbotville plant of the Ford Motor Company 
of Canada, which will undoubtedly encourage the development of satellite corpora- 
tions and services in the area. The other is the Ontario Development Corporation, 
which has purchased the former Armed Forces Base at Centralia with the purpose 
of using the large number of commercial buildings and the residential complex of 
nearly 400 units to create a new industrial community. Several industries are al- 
ready on the site, and the housing is being occupied. 

Marketing activity in the Region had notably good results, particularly in Essex 
County where a number of the municipal utilities have pooled their sales resources 
in a co-operative marketing group conveniently designated COMPEC for co-opera- 
tive marketing promotion in Essex County. In the adjoining county to the east, the 
now completed Lambton-Kent Secondary School at Dresden has a heating and 
lighting load of approximately 1,000 kilowatts. 

Capital expansion by the municipal electrical utilities was larger in 1967 than 
usual and included major rehabilitation of subtransmission and distribution facili- 
ties in London, Sarnia, Stratford, Windsor, and Woodstock, as well as similar work 
in a number of other municipalities. Municipal substations were built in Aylmer 
and Ridgetown. 



Reports from the Regions 



45 



Centennial projects contributed to the improvement of street lighting in many 
municipalities. 

Niagara Region 

In order to meet load growth in their respective municipalities, the electrical 
utilities in Beamsville, Brantford, Burlington, and Port Colborne built new substa- 
tions. In a number of other utilities, customer-owned substations were installed, 
one being a 30,000/40,000-kva station in Hamilton to serve the furnace load of a 
steel-manufacturing plant. With the major expansion of educational facilities at the 
Universities of Guelph and Waterloo, each of the universities installed a main sub- 
station during the year. 

In conjunction with the reconstruction of Brant Street in the business section of 
Burlington, the local utility undertook to place all electrical services underground 
and to install new high-intensity street lighting which provides street-level illumina- 
tion of nine foot-candles. 

The Acton Hydro-Electric Commission officially opened its new office and 
service building on June 3, and in Listowel the construction of an electrically heat- 
ed and cooled civic centre was begun. 

New Hamburg Public Utilities Commission reports that over 80 per cent of the 
new houses constructed in the municipality during 1967 were all-electric. 

Central Region 

Under the new borough system of civic administration introduced by an Act of 
the Provincial Legislature effective January 1, 1967, the 13 municipalities compris- 
ing Metropolitan Toronto were redistributed into six, the City of Toronto and five 







DIKE AT NANTICOKE GENERATING STATION PROJECT 

More than 75,000 tons of rock were placed in the 1,500-foot dike in preparation 
for reclaiming land for the construction of Nanticoke Generating Station on the 
shore of Lake Erie, near Port Dover. 



46 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



\ mw^ 



mmmm IHIUHIHII HMMHll 
r i ^ »i ii^^iilllifflBlll l lll HI' 



*m*m s*®mm 



C 0KE 



HYDRO 



HEAT BY LIGHT IN THE ETOBICOKE HYDRO OFFICE BUILDING 

Supplementary heating in winter is not required in the new V. S. Wilson Admin- 
istrative Building of the Etobicoke Hydro-Electric System until the outside tempera- 
ture drops below the freezing point. Then an auxiliary electric boiler subject to 
thermostat control supplies the necessary added warmth. The building is centrally 
air-conditioned in summer by an air-circulating system capable of handling 38,000 
cubic feet of air per minute. Conveniently adjccent to the Borough municipal offices, 
it forms an impressive part of Etobicoke's new municipal centre. 



adjoining Boroughs — the Boroughs of York, Etobicoke, North York, East York, 
and Scarborough. Six electrical utilities assumed the responsibility of serving the 
six reconstituted municipalities under elected Hydro Commissions in Etobicoke, 
North York, and East York, an elected Public Utilities Commission in Scarbor- 
ough, an appointed Hydro-Electric Commission in Toronto, and a Committee of 
the Borough Council in York. The former municipalities of Long Branch, Mimico, 
and New Toronto became part of the Borough of Etobicoke, the Borough of York 
absorbed the Town of Weston, the Town of Leaside became part of the Borough 
of East York, the Villages of Swansea and Forest Hill became part of the City of 
Toronto, and the various utility services were amalgamated accordingly. Negotia- 
tions were carried en with the purpose of ultimately transferring the distribution 
system in Leaside from the Toronto Hydro-Electric Commission to the East York 
Hydro-Electric Commission. 

Between December 1966 and December 1967, the peak load of the Toronto 
Hydro-Electric System grew by 72,352 kilowatts or 9.6 per cent to reach 823,786 
kilowatts. A little less than half this growth is accounted for by the loads of the 
amalgamated systems of Forest Hill and Swansea. 



Reports from the Regions 



47 



Service facilities were extended by the installation of approximately 26.3 miles 
of 15-kv underground cable for network primary supply, for the supply of 13.8-kv 
power to several large customers, and for the general improvement of the 13.8-kv 
distribution system. Approximately 1 14 miles of lower-voltage power and control 
cables were also installed underground, as well as 59 miles of duct, together with 
the associated access and transformer vault facilities. At the end of the year, the 
Toronto Hydro-Electric System owned approximately 2,505 miles of underground 
duct. 

Following the evaluation of a number of experimental lighting installations for 
Bloor Street and Danforth Avenue, a recommendation to install high-pressure so- 
dium luminaires was approved. The first installations between Spadina Avenue 
and Sherbourne Street will be completed in 1968. 

In 1967 service was provided for the first time to a number of new large com- 
mercial loads including all-electric office buildings, one on St. Clair Avenue West 
and one on Ycnge Street in the downtown area, three of the four major towers in 
the Government of Ontario Queen's Park Project, and the new 33-storey Simpson 
Tower office building. With their high lighting levels and air conditioning, the peak 
requirements of the last two projects are respectively 10,000 and 6,000 kilowatts. 
The St. Lawrence Hall, constructed in 1850, was completely restored as a munici- 
pal centennial project. It is now electrically heated and cooled. 







ELECTRIC FURNACES FOR MELTING STEEL 

The three electric furncces shown are part of a total installation of five furnaces 
for melting scrap steel and storing it in a molten condition. The operating company 
is a power service customer of the Toronto Hydro-Electric System. 




ELECTRICALLY HEATED APARTMENT 
BUILDINGS 

The effect of re-development in the 
east central area of Toronto is im- 
pressively demonstrated by these com- 
pleted buildings in the St. James 
Town "apartment city within a city". 
When the re-development project is 
complete, it will include 16 buildings 
where all-electric service, including 
the convenient cleanliness of electric 
heat, is provided to approximately 
6,000 apartment units. 



A major industrial customer in the city has eliminated a pollution problem of 
many years' standing by installing 1 1 ,000 kilowatts of connected load in five fur- 
naces, two for melting scrap steel and three for its temporary storage in a molten 
condition. The installation of a peak-control device limiting the demand to 5,000 
kilowatts will ensure the maximum in economy of operation. 

On September 20, the Etobicoke Commission opened its new administration 
building, which was named in honour of Dr. V. S. Wilson, a member of the Etobi- 
coke Commission for 30 consecutive years and a former chairman of the local util- 
ity commission and a Past President of the OMEA. The latest lighting techniques 
are used to enhance the appearance of the building, which is climate-controlled 
the year round by electric heat and air conditioning. 

The St. James Town project in the City of Toronto was officially opened in 
mid-September. This apartment complex will ultimately include 6,000 units with 
individually controlled radiant heat supplied by electric cables in the ceilings. Elec- 
tric heating will be used also in the shopping centre associated with the project, 
and electric ramp heating in the parking garage. 

In the Township of Toronto, which on January 1, 1968 becomes the Town of 
Mississauga, new 13.8-kv substations were constructed by the local Commission. In 
conjunction with the further expansion of the 13.8-kv distribution systems in Scar- 
borough and Oshawa, the Public Utilities Commissions in these municipalities also 
constructed 13.8-kv substations. 

Vaughan Township, having already received the approval of the Ontario Mu- 
nicipal Board for the purchase of the distribution facilities within the municipality, 
takes over administration of the system under a cost contract with the Commis- 
sion effective January 1, 1968. 

The Aurora Hydro-Electric Commission constructed a modern all-electric of- 
fice and administration building heated by an air-to-air electric heat pump supple- 
mented by auxiliary in-duct heaters. 



Reports from the Regions 



49 



Georgian Bay Region 

In September, the Village of Fenelon Falls became a cost-contract customer of 
the Commission. 

Industrial expansion has required the installation of new substations in Orange- 
ville, Owen Sound, and Wingham. In addition, customer-owned substations were 
installed in a number of other municipalities. 

The annexation of an adjacent section of the Orillia Area involved the transfer 
of nearly 1,450 customers to service by the Orillia Water, Light, and Power Com- 
mission. In Barrie the new Eastview Collegiate Institute is a good example of a 
new type of school designed almost without windows and using a heat-reclaimer 
system based on lighting and the operation of refrigerant compressors, supplement- 
ed, when necessary, by 75-kilowatt side-arm heaters. Beaverton Hydro-Electric 
Commission has completed an electrically heated office and service building. 

Eastern Region 

On March 1, 1967, the Town of Pembroke completed the purchase of the fa- 
cilities of the Pembroke Electric Light Company within the town limits. A munici- 
pal Hydro-Electric Commission was established to operate the distribution system, 




' 



CALANDRIA SHELL FOR PICKERING GENERATING STATION 

In December 1967, the calandria shell for the second unit at Pickering Generating 
station was delivered by barge to the site. Manufactured in Montreal, the shell is 
18 feet long, just over 26/2 f ee * ' n diameter, and is fabricated from one-inch 
steel plate. Its shipping weight is about 60 tons. 



50 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



which will continue to purchase up to 6,000 kilowatts from the Company. The 
remainder of the local utility's power requirements will be purchased from Ontario 
Hydro under a cost contract. 

An electrically heated and air-conditioned office and warehouse building was 
completed by the Nepean Township Hydro-Electric Commission. The utility also 
purchased the 44-kv subtransmission lines within the municipality and plans to 
build all its own local 44-kv lines in the future. 




Inside a mobile display coach, a 
member of the Commission's sales 
staff is discussing the characteristics 
of various types of electric-heating 
systems with a prospective customer. 
Seven of these coaches operate from 
head office and regional offices 
throughout Ontario. They form an im- 
portant part of a program to encour- 
age the use of electricity in its many 
residential applications. 



In Kingston, a major capital construction program by the local Commission in- 
cluded the extension of the 44-kv and 4-kv systems within the municipality. The 
development of an underground distribution system was continued, and conversion 
to underground service in the commercial area is being carried out. In Peter- 
borough also an extensive program of new 44-kv construction and rehabilitation 
of the distribution system was undertaken. 

The Kemptville Hydro-Electric Commission renovated the office and ware- 
house facilities purchased during the year, and the building is now completely elec- 
trically heated. Alexandria Public Utilities Commission embarked on a major ex- 
pansion program in 1967, making extensive additions to the distribution system 
and installing a new 5,000-kva, 44 — 4-kv substation. 



Northeastern and Northwestern Regions 

An order of the Ontario Municipal Board late in 1967 brought about the amal- 
gamation of the Townships of West Ferris and Widdifield with the City of North 
Bay, effective January 1, 1968. With the amalgamation, the operation of the three 






Reports from the Regions 51 

former electrical utilities will be administered by a five-member Hydro-Electric 
Commission, to be known as the North Bay Hydro-Electric Commission. 

Major expansion in the nickel-mining industry has greatly increased demands 
in the Sudbury area for additional housing and associated services. The Sudbury 
Hydro-Electric Commission placed one new 5,000-kva substation in service in 
1967, and has plans for three more of the same capacity during 1968. All-electric 
service was installed during the year in approximately 200 newly constructed 
dwelling units in Sudbury despite intense competition from other energy suppliers. 

The Red Rock Hydro-Electric System completed the change of its distribution 
system voltage from 2.3-kv to 12-kv operation. 

Following the completion of the new Kenora 115-kv Transformer Station, the 
Town of Kenora began to take power under a cost contract with the Commission 
commencing May 1, 1967. 



SECTION IV 



PLANNING, ENGINEERING, AND CONSTRUCTION 



DURING the past decade, there has been an accelerating trend towards urban 
expansion and development. The movement of population from rural areas to 
towns has reflected the increased mechanization on farms, and the migration in 
turn from small towns to large centres of population has resulted in the concentra- 
tion of dense electrical loads in large metropolitan areas, where industry, com- 
merce, and the requirements of a highly complex society place heavy demands on 
the electrical-distribution facilities. It has become increasingly apparent that distri- 
bution systems operating at 4.16 kv are no longer either adequate or economic to 
meet conditions of this kind. 

With the encouragement and support of several utilities in Metropolitan To- 
ronto, three representatives from Ontario Hydro and one representative from each 
of the municipal utilities in the Boroughs of York and North York were designated 
as a task group to study the feasibility and economics of adopting distribution sys- 
tem voltages of 13.8 or 27.6 kv. 

The Borough of York and the south central part of the Borough of North 
York were selected for the study, as representative of areas now undergoing redevel- 
opment to a much higher concentration of loads. They were considered to display 

52 




CONSTRUCTION AT AUBREY FALLS 

As part of the construction activity on the Aubrey Falls project on the Mississagi 

River, drilling was continued throughout the winter period. 



conditions typical of those likely to be encountered in suburban metropolitan areas 
in the future. The assumption was made in the study that, in the redeveloped areas 
in the Boroughs of York and North York, overhead distribution facilities of ac- 
ceptable modern design would be used to replace the present overhead facilities 
carried on wood poles. Underground cable feeders would be used only on commer- 
cial streets of highest load density. The task group noted that capital costs over the 
next twenty years, expressed in present values, could be reduced by from 18 to 25 
per cent by the use of 27.6-kv, 4-wire distribution in the redeveloped areas. The sav- 
ings would stem chiefly from the elimination of 27.6 — 13.8-kv substations, and the 
use of fewer circuits at the higher voltage. 



A hypothetical new area with a load density higher than present levels was 
also included in the study. For this area, it was assumed that the supply station 
would be fairly centrally located, that distribution facilities within the residential 
areas would be underground, and that overhead lines of acceptable modern design 
would be used on the main through streets. This is representative of current prac- 
tice in newly developed areas in and around Metropolitan Toronto. Under these 
conditions, because of the higher cost of the 27.6-kv underground distribution 



54 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Summary of the Power Development Program 
as at December 31, 1967 

Number of Units Installed 

System and Development In Service Scheduled Capacity 



EAST SYSTEM 

Lakeview — on the western outskirts of 

Metropolitan Toronto 5 TC 1961-1966 3 TC 1968 2,400,000 

Combustion-turbine Units — 

various sites 17 TCT 1967 162,780 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power- 
north of Kincardine 1 TN 1967 200,000 

Mountain Chute— Madawaska River. 2 H 1967 139,500 

Lambton— south of Sarnia 4 TC 1969-1970 2,000,000 

Barrett Chute (Extension) — ■ 

Madawaska River 2H 1968 111,600 

Aubrey Falls— Mississagi River 2 H 1969 130,150 

Stewartville (Extension) — Madawaska 

River 2H 1969 91,800 

Pickering— east of Toronto 4 TN 1970-1973 2,160,000 

Pickering Diesel 3D 1970-1971 15,000 

Nanticoke— Lake Erie near Port Dover 4 TC 1971-1974 2,000,000 

Wells— Mississagi River 2 H 1970 215,000 :( 

Lower Notch— Montreal River 3 H 1971 244,000* 

WEST SYSTEM 

Combustion-turbine Units — 

Thunder Bay G.S 2 TCT 1968 28,300 

TC indicates thermal-electric conventional. * Tentative capacity. 

TN indicates thermal-electric nuclear. 

TCT indicates thermal-electric combustion turbine. 

H indicates hydro-electric. 

D indicates diesel. 



equipment, there would be only marginal savings compared with 13.8-kv distribu- 
tion. 

Four municipal electrical utilities in the Metropolitan Toronto area have indi- 
cated their acceptance of the recommendation for the future use of 27.6-kv distri- 
bution. Initial application of the recommendation is planned for 1969 in those 
areas of York and North York supplied from Toronto-Fairbank and Toronto-Run- 
nymede Transformer Stations. Further study is being given to the possibility of ulti- 
mately adopting 24.94/ 14.4-kv distribution, a widely recognized standard. 

Supply 

There are obvious advantages of scale in the use of generating units of large 
capacity. Since the size of the Commission's system offers an opportunity to profit 
from them, the Commission finds it economically advantageous to match load 
growth by adding generating capacity in units which are comparable with some of 
the largest and most modern being committed anywhere in the world. It follows 
that some suppliers, perhaps Canadian firms seeking new business in particular, 
will be required to develop new processes and facilities and to manufacture prod- 
ucts that go well beyond their previous experience. Where it has been necessary to 
caV. upon foreign suppliers, even their broader experience is not sufficient to cir- 
cumvent serious design and manufacturing problems. Furthermore, with foreign 



Supply 



55 



Expenditures on Capital Construction, 1958-1967 





Genera- 
tion 


Transfor- 
mation 


Trans- 
mission 


Retail 
Distribu- 
tion 


Other 


Total 


1958 

1959 

1960 

1961 

1962 

1963 

1964 

1965 

1966 

1967 


$'000 

126,204 
98,251 
82,506 
77,939 

59,741 
49,301 
55,908 
90,420 
131,900 
154,889 


$'000 
20,688 
20,788 
16,624 
10,693 

11,754 
12,109 
16,775 
18,734 
22,593 
30,128 


$'000 
20,806 
12,159 
12,230 
11,446 

21,118 
22,391 
16,250 
19,727 
21,607 
26,774 


$'000 
19,980 
19,996 
18,120 
18,954 

18,102 
18,073 
18,623 
18,066 
20,256 
22,280 


$'000 
2,978 
2,910 
2,559 
4,624 

3,709 
6,283 
2,565 
3,004 
♦14,908 
♦18,075 


$'000 

190,656 

154,104 

132,039 

123,656 

114,424 
108,157 
110,121 
149,951 
211,264 
252,146 


Total 


927,059 


180,886 


184,508 


192,450 


61,615 


1,546,518 



♦These figures include investment in tools and equipment, now classified as fixed assets but shown 
in previous years as current assets. 



suppliers, the greater distance makes close surveillance of quality and scheduling 
difficult, delays the resolution of problems, and reduces the effectiveness of correc- 
tive action. Whether equipment is manufactured in Canada or abroad, therefore, 
delays in delivery beyond the control dates have frequently made field erection by 
scheduled in-service dates quite impossible. On all too many occasions, equipment 
has failed to meet design specifications. 

Those manufacturers who have tended to over-commit their technology and 
production resources have derived little benefit from the increased lead time of- 
fered by the Commission on major orders placed during the past two or three 
years. Others who have used mere extrapolation of earlier design technology to 
meet new requirements, or who have pared down design margins, have greatly in- 
creased the risk of equipment failure. The pressure to meet production schedules 
has also tended to limit the effort on the part of suppliers to ensure that the de- 
signed quality is achieved. The failure of several large castings, for example, has 
required extensive reworking or scrapping, and the manufacture of several large 
generating units has been seriously delayed as a result. 

These supply difficulties are compounded by transportation problems on com- 
ponents of large equipment. Generator stators, end shields, and transformers 
must be carried on special rail and highway vehicles. Some large items must be 
moved by water transit, and for these, delivery dates are often dictated by the limi- 
tations of the navigation season rather than requirements at the site. 

Orders placed in 1967 for large steam generators, turbine generators, nuclear 
reactor components, and other auxiliary equipment have delivery dates extending 
to mid 1973. Where these have been added to a substantial backlog of orders on 
which production performance has fallen short of what was required, the Commis- 
sion has every reason to expect that its suppliers will be earnestly seeking to correct 
this condition. 



56 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Office and Service Buildings 

Extensive alterations were made in the Head Office Building in order to ac- 
commodate the expanding operations of the data-processing centre. Eleven new 
buildings were completed in various locations in the province, including an area of- 
fice, two service buildings, and two combined office and service buildings. Also in- 
cluded were the new Conference and Development Centre near Orangeville and the 
Community Building at Abitibi Canyon. 



PROGRESS ON POWER DEVELOPMENTS 

Lakeview Generating Station 

Location — On Lake Ontario just west of Metropolitan Toronto. 

Installed Capacity — 2,400,000 kilowatts in 8 units, 60 cycles. 

In Service — One unit in each of the years 1961, 1962, 1964, 1965 and 

1966. 

In-Service Schedule — Units 6, 7, and 8 in 1968. 

Estimated Cost — $272,000,000 including generation, step-up transforma- 

tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 

Unit 5, which had been placed in service late in December 1966, was commis- 
sioned in May 1967. Subsequently progress on construction of the last three units 
came to a virtual halt as the result of the construction workers' strike in May. Cer- 
tain trades resumed operations in July, but the union representing the pipefitters 
did not agree to return to work until January 1968, and rescheduling of the last 
three units was unavoidable. The delay in completing Unit 6, however, permitted 
the manufacturer to incorporate at this stage the agreed upon turbine-design modi- 
fications for improving the operating efficiency of the unit. Similar modification of 
Unit 5 and further modification of Units 3 and 4, at first planned for 1968, must 
now be postponed until 1969. 

The additional precipitators scheduled for installation on Units 1 and 2 during 
1967 were rescheduled for service in the summer of 1968. 



Lambton Generating Station 

Location — On the St. Clair River in Lambton County, 14 miles south 

of Sarnia. 

Installed Capacity — 2,000,000 kilowatts in 4 units, 60 cycles. 

In-Service Schedule — Two units in 1969, and two in 1970. 

Estimated Cost — $217,800,000 including generation, step-up transforma- 

tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 

While design and fabrication of equipment proceeded satisfactorily during 
1967, construction and the installation of equipment were seriously delayed by the 
strike, and after settlement of the main issues, by continued disaffection at the local 
union level. 




PICKERING GENERATING STATION — This is one of the two end-shield rings for 
the Unit 1 reactor. The ring has been hoisted into position just prior to placement 
in the lower segment of the circular reactor wall, where it will be grouted 

into place. 



Structural steel for Unit 2, the first unit scheduled for service, was completed, 
as well as construction of the common chimney for the first two units. Following 
the shop assembly of the turbo-generator for Unit 2, delivery of the turbine parts to 
the site commenced in December. Erection of the boiler was under way, and fabri- 
cation was begun for the extensive equipment for stacking coal and reclaiming it 
from the pile. 



Pickering Generating Station 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— On the shore of Lake Ontario in Pickering Township, east 
of Metropolitan Toronto. 

— 2,160,000 kilowatts in 4 units, 60 cycles. 

— One unit in each year 1970 to 1973 inclusive. 

— $527,650,000 including generation, step-up transforma- 
tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 



Approval for the construction of Units 3 and 4 at this station was received 
from the Atomic Energy Control Board of the Government of Canada in March 
1967. By the end of June, orders for all major items of equipment for these addi- 
tional units had been confirmed. As recorded in the 1966 Report, the Federal and 
Provincial Governments had agreed to underwrite any cost of construction for the 



58 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



first two units in excess of the cost of a modern coal-fired station of equivalent ca- 
pacity. The portion of the cost equivalent to that of a conventional coal-fired sta- 
tion was undertaken by the Commission. For the construction of Units 3 and 4, the 
Commission will assume the entire cost. 

Field work was intensified toward the end of 1967 following the prolonged 
work stoppage during the strike. With most operations back to normal, winter con- 
creting was carried out under protective covering. 

The estimated cost of the station includes four combustion-turbine auxiliary 
generating units to which reference is made on page 66. 

Nanticoke Generating Station 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— On Lake Erie near Nanticoke about eight miles east of 
Port Dover. 

— 2,000,000 kilowatts in 4 units, 60 cycles. 

— One unit in each year, 1971 to 1974 inclusive. 

— $266,500,000 including generation, step-up transforma- 
tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 



The design of Nanticoke Generating Station is now well advanced, and orders 
for all the major items of equipment were placed during 1967. 




AUBREY FALLS PROJECT 

The headpond for Aubrey Falls Generating Station will cover an area of approxi- 
mately 4,700 acres, of which nearly 4,200 acres required clearing. 



Aubrey Falls Generating Station 



59 



Some roads in the area were improved to meet the requirements of heavy con- 
struction equipment. Construction is scheduled to commence in April 1968. 



Aubrey Falls Generating Station 



Mississagi River 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— About 45 miles northwest of Elliot Lake. 
— 130,000 kilowatts in two units, 60 cycles. 
—173 feet. 
— Two units in 1969. 

— $27,390,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 
and high-voltage switching at the site. 



Construction was well under way at the site, and approximately half the head- 
pond clearing for the station had been done by the end of the year. Construction 
facilities and roads were essentially complete, and approximately 400 employees 
were in residence at the camp. The completion of the colony at Chub Lake was 
approaching, and 65 families and a number of single employees were already estab- 
lished there. About 70 children were attending the local public school. Additional 
accommodation will be provided both at the project site and in the Chub Lake col- 
ony over the peak construction period in 1968. 

Rock is being excavated in the areas of the powerhouse, penstocks, main dam, 
and diversion channel. The placing of concrete will begin in the spring of 1968. 
The Trolling Lake block dam is under construction, with completion expected in 
1968. Work is well under way for the transmission line between Aubrey Falls and 
George W. Rayner Generating Station. It is scheduled for service early in 1968. 



BARRETT CHUTE GENERATING STA- 
TION — With the extension of Barrett 
Chute Generating Station on the 
Madawaska River, and the addition 
of two units, the station will have 
nearly four times its present installed 
capacity. This view is of the power- 
house headworks. 




60 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



Barrett Chute Generating Station (Extension) — Madawaska River 



Location 
Present Installed 

Capacity 
A dditional Installed 

Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— About 1 8 miles south of Renfrew. 

— 40,800 kilowatts in two units, 60 cycles. 

— 1 1 1,600 kilowatts in two units, 60 cycles. 
—150 feet. 

— Both additional units in 1968. 

— $15,500,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 
and high-voltage switching at the site. 



Barrett Chute Generating Station, like Stewartville Generating Station farther 
down the Madawaska River, is being extended by two additional units to bring its 
generating capacity and station flow into close relationship with the capacity and 
flow at Mountain Chute Generating Station, which is up stream from Barrett 
Chute. All three stations, as well as the power-operated sluicegates for controlling 
storage in Calabogie Lake, are supervisory controlled from Chenaux Generating 
Station on the Ottawa River, approximately 25 miles north of Barrett Chute 
Generating Station. The stations can then be operated in series as peaking plants 
with a minimum of water spillage and little water-level fluctuation either in 
the downstream headponds or in Calabogie Lake. 




N 




' 7 J ARNPRIOR 



STEWARTVILLE 
GS 



Clear L 



132 



CALABOGIE 
GS 



Calabogie L. 



GRIFFITH 



Bl< 



Id 



BARRETT 
CHUTE GS 



Norcan 
L. 



.entennial 



MOUNTAIN 
CHUTE GS 



White L 



Ml LES 



10 



During 1967, work on the headworks for the two additional units was suffi- 
ciently far advanced to permit reflooding of the intake area. Most of the embedded 



STEWARTVILLE GENERATING STATION 
— Large blocks of concrete weighing 
from 10 to 20 tons were removed 
from the main dam following careful 
quarrying procedures to provide open- 
ings for the intakes for the two ad- 
ditional units in the extension to this 
station. The close proximity of elec- 
trical equipment in service precluded 
the more normal use of explosives in 
this area. 




parts for the turbines were installed and concreted. Installation of the steel pen- 
stocks was begun during the fall months, and was approximately 85 per cent com- 
plete by the end of the year. The necessary extension of the headworks at the west- 
ern end of the present headworks was concreted, and the erection of headgates 
and hoists had begun. 

The headpond for the station is maintained by a control dam established 
about a mile up stream from the powerhouse, which is located on the left bank of 
the river. Water is conveyed to the headworks across a peninsula, formed by a wide 
bend in the river, through an intake canal about 2,000 feet long. Enlargement of 
the canal was begun in August 1967, and over half the excavation was finished by 
the end of the year. 



Stewartville Generating Station (Extension) — Madawaska River 



Location 

Present Installed 

Capacity 
Additional Installed 

Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— About eight miles west of Arnprior and 17 miles down 
stream from Barrett Chute Generating Station. 

— 61,200 kilowatts in three units, 60 cycles. 

— 91,800 kilowatts in two units, 60 cycles. 
—146 feet. 

— Both additional units in 1969. 

— $12,766,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 
and high-voltage switching at the site. 



62 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



The removal of concrete from the main dam for the two additional units was 
almost finished by the end of 1967. The concrete work for the intake for Unit 5 
was also completed. 

Following the completion of the powerhouse cofferdam, the construction area 
was dewatered. The development of leaks in the foundations, however, has re- 
quired an extensive grouting program, which has delayed the commencement of 
powerhouse construction. 



Installed Capacity 
Rated Head 
In Service 
Estimated Cost 



Mountain Chute Generating Station — Madawaska River 

Location — About 22 miles southwest of Renfrew and eight miles up 

stream from Barrett Chute Generating Station. 

— 139,500 kilowatts in two units, 60 cycles. 

—150 feet. 

— Unit 1 November 11, and Unit 2 December 9, 1967. 

— $32,000,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 
and high-voltage switching at the site. 

Mountain Chute Generating Station was placed in service in November 1967. 
This marked the completion of the first stage of a program to redevelop the Mada- 
waska River for the purpose of meeting peak requirements on the system. Later 
stages include additions to the capacities of Barrett Chute and Stewartville Generat- 
ing Stations, to which reference has already been made in the text. 

The concrete gravity-type structure that forms the main dam is approximately 
1,400 feet in length. The headworks section has two intake structures, each 




. - J J 



MOUNTAIN CHUTE GENERATING STATION — MADAWASKA RIVER 
In mid- 1966 construction of the main dam was well advanced, but the river still 
flowed through the diversion channel in * gap in the structure at the left in this 
downstream view. The partially constructed powerhouse is shown on the river 
bank to the right in the photograph. 



Mountain Chute Generating Station 



63 



equipped with motorized hoists and headgates and the required trash-racks and 
sectional service gates. A bulkhead section about 440 feet long, including a log- 
chute headblock, extends from the headworks to the north bank of the river. 
South of the headworks, the main dam includes another bulkhead section 512 feet 
long, an 84-foot sluice section including two 29-foot sluiceways, and a third 
bulkhead section extending 220 feet to the south bank. 




The headpond area, approximately 8,500 acres in extent, required the clearing 
of 5,500 acres. Two relatively small earth dams were required for headpond con- 
tainment. One about 420 feet long is located immediately to the north of the main 
dam, and is designated the North Block Dam. The other, known as the Whitefish 
Draw Block Dam, is located about two miles farther to the north and is about 650 
feet long. Both dams have compacted impervious cores covered by compacted 
granular fill. They are protected from wave action and weathering on the upstream 
face by riprap and on the downstream face by surface dressing. 

The powerhouse is approximately 190 feet long including the erection bay. 
Built on a reinforced concrete substructure, its structural steel frame is faced with 
aluminum panels insulated with fibreglass. A 90-ton overhead crane provides hoist- 
ing service in the generator room. Water is conveyed from the headworks to the 
powerhouse by two concrete-encased penstocks, each 24 feet in diameter. 

The two turbines equipped with Francis-type runners were manufactured by 
the English Electric Company Limited. Each is rated 112,000 bhp under a net 
head of 150 feet. Total peak flow through the station is 15,200 cubic feet per sec- 
ond. The generators were manufactured and installed by the Canadian Westing- 
house Company Limited. Operating at 100 revolutions per minute, they are rated 




,-< 






^*&#-> : Ni: 

**** 3K 



,/ 




MOUNTAIN CHUTE GENERATING STATION — MADAWASKA RIVER 
The first unit was placed in service at Mountain Chute Generating Station in 
November 1967. This picture was taken in March 1967 just prior to the filling 
of the headpond, when the main concrete structure in the river channels was 
already complete. The installed capacity at the station is 139,500 kilowatts 

in two units. 



75,000 kva, 0.93 power factor, to supply 13.8-kv, three-phase, 60-cycle power. 
This output is then stepped up to 230 kv by two Canadian General Electric trans- 
formers, for transmission to the East System. The two main three-phase, 60-cycle 
power transformers are each rated at 48,000/64,000/80,000 kva. 



Lower Notch Generating Station — Montreal River 



Location 

Tentative Installed 

Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



-Near the mouth of the Montreal River on Lake Timiska- 
ming, 22 miles southeast of Cobalt. 

-244,000 kilowatts in 2 units, 60 cycles. 

-230 feet. 

-Three units in 1971. 

-$51,100,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 

and high-voltage switching at the site. 



Following the decision in April 1967 to proceed with the development of the 
site at Lower Notch, the Commission retained the services of H. G. Acres and 



Combustion-Turbine Units 65 

Company Ltd. to undertake the engineering, construction supervision, and project 
management responsibilities for the station. 

The site derives its name from a 400-foot stretch of the Montreal River which 
at this point cascades through a rock canyon 30 feet wide and 60 feet high. The 
main dam will be located up stream from the Notch, and the powerhouse on the 
shore of Lake Timiskaming north of the river mouth. 

Engineering studies have indicated that the development will include an earth- 
and rock-filled dam, intake canal, and powerhouse. During the latter part of 1967, 
field investigation was confined to the areas where the main dam and diversion tun- 
nel will be built. Construction of a campsite and the installation of camp services 
were well under way at the end of the year. 



Wells Generating Station — Mississagi River 

Location — Approximately 17 miles north of Thessalon along High- 

way No. 129. 

Tentative Installed 

Capacity — 220,000 kilowatts in 2 units, 60 cycles. 

Rated Head —204 feet. 

In-Service Schedule — Two units in 1970. 

Estimated Cost — $24,263,000 including generation, step-up transformation, 

and high-voltage switching at the site. 

The decision to construct Wells Generating Station was also taken in April 
1967. Studies were subsequently carried out for the alignment of the powerhouse 
and tailrace. The station will be situated 1,000 feet to the west of George W. Ray- 
ner Generating Station and will share with it a common forebay. Work is now pro- 
ceeding on design. Plans for the camp service areas indicate that camp construction 
will begin in the spring of 1968. 

Combustion-Turbine Units 

In 1965 the Commission began to install a number of combustion-turbine gen- 
erators at various locations throughout its system. These units burn light fuel oil in 
turbine engines and generally provide outputs of less than 17,000 kilowatts each. 
They are more expensive to operate than the much larger coal-fired and nuclear- 
fuelled units which now comprise the major part of the generation development 
program. The combustion-turbine units, however, can be started up and shut down 
quickly and easily, and they may if necessary be placed in operation within a year 
of the time of a decision to proceed with an installation. They, therefore, provide a 
good source of standby power for emergencies, and serve well as a means to pro- 
vide a more adequate margin of reserve capacity during the current period when 
loads are growing rapidly and there is difficulty in commissioning some of the larger 
units on the scheduled dates. 

Seventeen combustion-turbine units were installed during 1967, at four coal- 
fired thermal-electric stations and a transformer station in the East System, and 
two units were placed in operation at Thunder Bay Generating Station in the West 



66 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



System just after the end of the year. Although not all are yet commissioned, twen- 
ty-seven of these units with peak capacities totalling approximately 350,000 kilo- 
watts are now in operation, and the current program for the installation of combus- 
tion-turbine generators is essentially complete. Small generating units of either the 
diesel-electric or combustion-turbine type are required, however, for emergency 
standby duty at nuclear-electric stations, and are useful for this purpose at coal- 
fired stations. Six 7,500-kilowatt combustion-turbine generators have been pur- 
chased for installation as standby units at Pickering Generating Station now un- 
der construction just east of Metropolitan Toronto. 

TRANSFORMER STATIONS 

Extra-High- Voltage Stations 

At Kleinburg Transformer Station, two 500 — 230 — 27.6-kv autotransform- 
ers, with capacities of 360,000 kva each, were placed in service with their associat- 
ed switching in readiness for the change from 230-kv to 500-kv operation of the 
line from Hanmer Transformer Station to Kleinburg on April 6, 1967. 

Near Timmins, pile driving was completed and foundation work was well ad- 
vanced for the new 500 — 115-kv Porcupine Transformer Station, scheduled for 
service in 1968. 

Western and Niagara Regions 

At Sarnia-Scott Transformer Station, a new 230-kv switchyard with five 230-kv 
circuit breakers was constructed. The facilities are being still further expanded in 
preparation for the delivery of power from Lambton Generating Station in 1969. 
At Sarnia-Vidal Transformer Station, the station capacity was substantially in- 
creased when the former 115 — 13.8-kv facilities were supplemented by the plac- 
ing in service of two 60,000/ 100,000-kva, 230 — 13.8-kv transformers. Work is 




STEEL TOWER FOR EAST-WEST INTERCONNECTION 
One of the first towers is shown being installed for 
the 230-kv line which, when it is completed late in 
1970, will provide two circuits linking the East and 
West Systems. It will extend from R. H. Martindale 
Transformer Station at Sudbury westward and north- 
ward more than 500 miles, and well within the West 
System, to a new transformer station in the vicinity of 
Fort William and Port Arthur. 



Transformer Stations 67 

proceeding on the replacement of sixteen 115-kv circuit breakers by breakers of 
higher rupturing capacity at E. V. Buchanan Transformer Station, and also on 
work for the replacement of two 115,000-kva, 230 — 115-kv autotransformers by 
larger equipment rated at 250,000 kva. 

Work is in progress on a new station in Hamilton to be known as Hamilton- 
Elgin Transformer Station, where the switching structures will be of the new low- 
profile type. It is scheduled for service in April 1968. 

The installation at Guelph-Cedar Transformer Station of two new grounding 
transformers will permit the Guelph Commission to change from 3-wire to 4-wire 
distribution at 13.8 kv. Two 8,000-kva, 115 — 27.6-kv transformers are being 
installed to provide additional capacity. 

Central and Georgian Bay Regions 

Three 230-kv circuit breakers will be added at Cherrywood Switching Station 
on two new transmission circuits from Pickering Generating Station. Eighteen cir- 
cuit breakers now installed at the switching station will be replaced by breakers of 
higher rupturing capacity. 

Operation of the new Muskoka Transformer Station is scheduled for mid-1968. 
The initial installation will be two 25,000/41, 666-kva, 230 — 44-kv transformers. 

One of two urban-type stations in Toronto, Toronto-Charles Transformer Sta- 
tion, was placed in service in October with two 45,000/75,000-kva, 115 — 13.8- 
kv transformers. The second, Toronto-Duplex Transformer Station, with a similar 
installation, is scheduled for service early in 1968. At two other locations in Toron- 
to, work was under way on equipment scheduled for service in 1968, the replace- 
ment of two 20,000/33,000-kva, 115 — 13.8-kv transformers by two of 
45,000/75,000-kva capacity at Toronto-Teraulay Transformer Station, and the ad- 
dition of two 20,000/33, 000-kv transformers of the same voltage at Toronto-Basin 
Transformer Station. 

Northeastern and Northwestern Regions 

In order to accommodate two new 230-kv circuits which will form part of the 
future interconnection between the East and West Systems, switching facilities at R. 
H. Martindale Transformer Station were enlarged. Properties were acquired near 
Marathon and Wawa for new 230-kv transformer stations, which will be operated 
initially at 115 kv during 1968 for switching purposes. The proposed West System 
terminus at Port Arthur is planned for operation in 1969 at 230 kv. 

At Timmins Transformer Station, a spare 15,000-kva, 115 — 27.6-kv trans- 
former was connected for service, and at Red Lake Transformer Station, a second 
transformer rated at 19,000 kva, 110 — 44 kv was installed. 



68 



Planning* Engineering, and Construction 



TRANSMISSION LINES 

On April 6, 1967, the 500-kv line between Hanmer and Kleinburg Trans- 
former Stations, formerly operated at 230 kv, was placed in service at 500 kv. A 
short wood-pole by-pass was built at the site of Porcupine Transformer Station, 
farther to the north, to permit installation of the station facilities. 

Field work is proceeding on all aspects of the 230-kv double-circuit intercon- 
nection facilities which will eventually provide a link between Sudbury in the East 
System and Port Arthur in the West System. Survey, layout, clearing, and construc- 
tion are proceeding simultaneously on various sections. 

Two miles of 230-kv, double-circuit, steel-tower line were built between Sar- 
nia-Scott and Sarnia-Vidal Transformer Stations to supply additional industrial 
load, and nearly four miles of double-circuit line were built to supply the new 
Oshawa-Wilson Transformer Station. Two other double-circuit, 230-kv sections of 
upwards of 1.5 miles in length, and one four miles in length were built to supply 
industrial customers in the Western, Central, and Northeastern Regions. 

On the 115-kv network in the Northeastern Region, a single-circuit, wood- 
pole line, 46 miles in length, was built from Timmins Transformer Station to serve 
mining customers west of Timmins. In the Eastern Region, a similar nine-mile sec- 
tion was built to complete the connection between Forfar Distributing Station and a 
new distributing station at Newboro. 




d ■■*'** 



& ■^t^^i 



MOBILE CAMP ON THE EAST-WEST INTERCONNECTION PROJECT 

Dormitory, dining, recreation, and office facilities are provided by the fifteen 
trailers in this mobile camp to accommodate a 65-man crew engaged in the 
construction of a section of the transmission line that will bridge the present 
300-mile gap between the East and West Systems. Camps will be established 
at approximately 10-mile intervals along the route, and they will be moved in 
accordance with the progress of the work. 



Transmission Lines 69 

The 69-kv, 25-cycle supply to an industrial customer in Wellandport was 
changed over to 1 1 5 kv. 

Two circuits of 115-kv power were brought into the new Toronto-Duplex 
Transformer Station, by tapping two of the present oil-filled cable circuits between 
Toronto-Leaside and Toronto-Glengrove Transformer Stations. A new 115-kv 
cable of the same type was installed between Bayview Junction and Balfour 
Junction, a distance of 1.3 miles, to form part of the main supply to Toronto- 
Charles Transformer Station from Toronto-Leaside Transformer Station. 



SECTION V 



RESEARCH AND TESTING ACTIVITIES 



THE ever widening applications of electric energy in business and social life, 
and the rapid increase in its use give rise to numerous and often important 
technological problems. A continuous program of investigation and development 
is therefore required to ensure that the latest and most appropriate methods are 
applied to solve the problems of today and to anticipate those of tomorrow. Since 
much technological change is evolutionary and gradual, progress may be difficult 
to measure, even when the process of change is economically quite significant. 

The breadth of the Commission's applied research program can be gauged 
from the brief outlines of activity that follow. It engages the attention of a 
staff of approximately 300, and the use of extensive facilities at the Ontario 
Hydro W. P. Dobson Laboratory. Much of it requires the investigation of new 
materials and their application to meet the needs of Ontario Hydro. Successful 
application frequently requires co-operative development in conjunction with 
manufacturers over extensive periods of time. Close liaison with other research 
organizations, technical societies, and universities is necessary to ensure that the 
latest information is continuously available. Reports in greater detail on many of 
the subjects dealt with are available in the form of published technical papers or in 
the pages of the Ontario Hydro Research Quarterly. 

70 



Aids to Design 



71 



Aids to Design 



Elastomeric Materials 



Elastomeric materials are used by the Commission in a variety of applications 
where they must be both flexible and serviceable over a wide range of 
environmental conditions. Perhaps the most significant studies of these materials 
during 1967 involved requirements for a flexible, air-tight roof seal and for 
coal-conveyor belts. 

Pickering Generating Station, the large nuclear-electric station now being built 
just east of Metropolitan Toronto, will include a large vacuum building as the main 
part of a system which would contain any radioactive material in the unlikely event 
that any should escape from its normal channels in the reactor and heat-transport 
system. This building requires a seal between its roof and cylindrical concrete wall 
which must be air-tight under a differential pressure of 13.7 psi and which must 
have the flexibility to permit a movement of Wi inches across the five-inch width 
of the seal. These requirements were met by the development of a product 
including rubber stock that will be virtually unaffected by the expected weather 
conditions at the station, while having sufficient fabric reinforcement to retain the 
imposed load and creep forces. A prototype mould and a manufacturing technique 
were devised to hold the reinforcement in place during curing. 

Problems with coal-conveyor belts now in use and requirements for large 
quantities of these belts at coal-fired thermal-electric stations now planned or 
under construction have prompted tests from which valuable background 
information has been derived for the purchase of new belts. One problem arose 
from the Commission's intention to wet coal with oil while it is being unloaded 



PHOTOMETRIC STUDIES — This 114-inch integrating- 
sphere photometer is here being set up as an "artificial 
sky", as a possible technique for the calibration of 
photoelectric controllers used for automatic control of 
street-lighting and dusk-to-dawn luminaires. The sphere 
provides uniform luminance which may be reduced or 
increased to simulate sunset and sunrise, respectively. 




72 



Research and Testing Activities 



from ships in order to reduce or eliminate the dispersion of dust during subsequent 
storage and handling. Requirements were therefore developed for an oil-resistant 
belt that would be operable at the lowest temperatures experienced in southern 
Ontario. There was also a need to develop a prototype belt with very low 
elongation at service loads for a coal-conveyor system at Lambton Generating 
Station which will have somewhat limited belt take-up, and because of the frequent 
failure of belts already in use, a need to improve repair and jointing procedures. 

Foundation Study for Large Bucket- Wheel 
Coal Stacker and Reclaimer 

A 1,200-ton bucket-wheel coal stacker and reclaimer at Lambton Generating 
Station is supported by four bogies running on tracks laid on a conventional ballast 
foundation. The differential movement of the bogies must be kept within tolerable 
limits. The foundation analysis for the track therefore required estimates of the 
transient and long-term settlements that would occur in the soil under the ballast 
during operation of the machine. 




This uplift test of a model anchor em- 
bedded in sand is part of a study of 
the general behaviour of soil subject- 
ed to uplift loading. From test results, 
relations were derived for calculating 
the uplift capacity of full - scale 
augered concrete footings — a type 
now in wide use in Ontario Hydro 
as the foundations for transmission 
towers. 

The soils at the site are relatively soft and extend to the unusually great 
depth of about 140 feet. Conventional compression tests and consideration of 
the depth of the soil provided estimates that the initial deformations of the soil 
under a ballast-supported track would exceed tolerable limits, indicating that a 
much more expensive pile-supported foundation would be necessary. However, 
special tests were developed which duplicate more closely the in-situ conditions 
of the soil. The results of these tests agreed well with measurements made of 
actual soil deformations during the placing of a large spoil pile and the digging 
of a large excavation. Application of the results of these special tests indicated 
that a conventional ballast track foundation would adequately support the stacker- 
reclaimer, thus permitting considerable saving in costs. Plans were begun for 



Aids to Operation 73 

comprehensive instrumentation to monitor the behaviour of the tracks and sup- 
ports during operation of the machine. 

Stresses in Components of Hydro-Electric 
Generating Stations 

On the basis of field measurements of strain, pressure, and load, studies were 
made of the structural and hydraulic performance of components of hydro-electric 
generating stations. For example, data were obtained on the loads in concrete- 
reinforcing bars around scroll-cases, on the loads in shoring supporting the 
concrete forms for draft-tubes and headworks and in shoring supporting steel 
scroll-cases against deformation during embedment in concrete, and on the 
pressures in a scroll-case and a draft-tube under operating conditions. The 
measurements were made possible by techniques and facilities that have been 
developed and gradually improved in recent years. 



MATERIALS TESTING 
Structural materials, equipment, and assemblies are 
tested under conditions simulating those of actual serv- 
ice in order to confirm the adequacy of their design 
and manufacture. Load deflection correlations are de- 
termined at the laboratory, often up to the point of 
complete failure of the sample, in order to establish 
the serviceability and safety of the great variety of 
building, structural, and equipment components used 
on the Commission's systems. 




Measurement of such quantities is desirable because, without measurement, the 
somewhat uncertain accuracy of some calculated design values can require the use 
of heavier shoring or the incorporation of extra structural reinforcement in order to 
ensure that adequate strength is provided. This procedure can lead to substantial 
over-design. In one study, for example, the measured load on some of the 
reinforcement around scroll-cases was found to be much less than the design value. 
As a result, it was possible to achieve significant economies in subsequent designs. 



Aids to Operation 
Timed High-Speed Vacuum Circuit-Breaker 

Progress is being made in development work to check the feasibility of a 
circuit-breaker mechanism which would combine the use of a vacuum as a 
dielectric, with timing to open just prior to a moment of zero system current, and 
with sufficiently rapid opening to cope with the resulting recovery voltage. Such a 



74 



Research and Testing Activities 



"no-arc" breaker would solve the problem of meeting the formidable circuit- 
breaking capabilities required for power systems of the foreseeable future. 
The present goal is to develop a working prototype that can be tested and 
demonstrated. This would be dimensioned with a view to 230-kv circuit rating. 

One feature of the vacuum circuit-breaker is extremely high speed of contact 
opening, involving accelerations of some 20,000 times gravity. The required force 
is applied by a high-current pulse in a driving coil which is electromagnetically 
coupled to a conducting disc assembly that carries the moving contacts. The high 
forces on the coil, however, and its insulation in vacuum have presented acute 
material problems. 

A second feature, made possible by the high speed at which the breaker 
contacts separate, is precise timing of the opening to occur within some tens of 
microseconds prior to the instant a fault current passes through the zero value. To 
achieve this precision, an electronic circuit is used to predict the most probable 
time of the approaching current zero and to trigger the firing circuit of the driving 
coil immediately before that time. 

Two prototype breakers are being set up in a synthetic circuit to test the voltage 
and current-interrupting capabilities, and to demonstrate the concept. 




This analogue computer is being used 
to simulate a generation and excita- 
tion system in order to provide data 
for a mathematical model. The model 
will be used as part of a digital- 
computer program to analyse the 
power system with respect to generator 
performance and stability. 



System Protection and Control by Computer 

A small electronic computer has been acquired for use in system protection 
and control. The computer, which has capabilities for high-speed scanning and 
storing of system voltages and currents, will be used to detect faults and initiate 
protection functions, and then provide an analysis of conditions at the time of the 
fault. The computer operates at a speed which permits the protection function to 
be carried out within the first cycle following the occurrence of a fault. 

An initial application of this equipment, now completed, involved the 
translation of voltages and currents into a digital code which permits the storage of 



Aids to Operation 



75 



this information in the computer, and the preparation of a program of instructions 
for fault detection and data read-out. The equipment is also used to display system 
operating conditions on a cathode-ray tube. Information received either by 
telemetering or by direct measurement will be displayed in accordance with a 
format stored as part of the computer program. This use of the equipment will 
simplify the operator's task by producing concise understandable displays of 
selected significant information. A third application will be the development of an 
operation sequence analyser — a system for the recording, analysis, and immediate 
display of operating data during periods of faults or disturbances, thus providing 
information which otherwise would be too complex and detailed for assessment 
and use by system operators. 



This laboratory test span is used to appraise the vibra- 
tion-energy dissipation characteristics of overhead 
transmission conductors and of dampers. The vibration 
generator is in the centre foreground, and instruments 
for measuring vibration force, energy loss, and other 

factors are at the left. 




Monitoring of Underground Power Cables 
for Hot Spots 

The loading of high-voltage underground power cables is limited by the extent 
of the related rise in the temperature of the insulation, a factor which is markedly 
influenced by the thermal properties of the soil or other material used as backfill. 
These properties vary along the length of the cable, and do not remain constant 
during its service life. They can be influenced, for example, by changes in the 
weather, and by changes in drainage which result from nearby construction. For 
this reason, a means has long been sought whereby cables could be continuously 
monitored along their entire lengths for "hot spots" — places where the backfill 
has inadequate heat-transmission qualities. 

In 1967, work was begun on the development of a novel method for detecting 
and locating such hot spots. This involves the use of a liquid-filled coaxial sensing 
cable laid close to the power cable. The liquid has a high dielectric constant and a 
boiling point which is close to the limiting temperature of the power cable. When a 
hot spot develops, a vapour bubble forms in the liquid, creating a local change in 
the electrical characteristics of the sensing cable. The position of the bubble, 
determined easily by means of electrical pulse-echo measurements, provides a 
precise location for the remedial work necessary to eliminate the hot spot. With the 




A twin-arc weatherometer is used for 
accelerated weathering of protective 
coatings and other materials, to pro- 
vide quickly under controlled condi- 
tions an indication of their resistance 
to an outdoor environment. 



sensing cable that has been selected, a range of about 1,500 feet per installation 
should be possible. A short experimental length has been installed and successfully 
tested. 



Power-Line-Carrier Communication 

Over the years, means have been sought to improve the reliability and 
usefulness of power-line-carrier communication systems for power-system 
protection and control. The reliability of power-line-carrier channels used for 
direct transfer-tripping of power lines depends greatly on proper adjustment of the 
carrier receiver in the field, and usually involves a balancing of two desirable but 
conflicting characteristics — sensitivity to the tripping signal, and security against 
false tripping in the presence of electrical-noise transients. One recent study has 
clarified the relations between these two characteristics, and has permitted 
determination, for any given channel, of a quantitative measure of the probability 
both of a failure to trip and of a false trip. A test apparatus has been constructed 
and used for optimum field adjustment of transfer-trip channels. 

In a second study, computer calculations and field tests showed that the 
performance of conventional tuned power-line-carrier couplers could be improved 
significantly by the use of additional tuning components and improved tuning 
procedures. These improved couplers would permit possibly twice as many carrier 
channels to be applied on each line. Better matching would also result, improving 
the quality of the carrier channels by freeing them of the influence of station 
switching operations. By using computer programs to aid in coupler design 
which would make the best use of available components, these improvements 
would be achieved with very little increase in capital costs. 

In a third study, the signal propagation of power-line carrier on 44-kv lines 
was investigated in order to determine the problems involved in applying carrier 
channels to sub-transmission lines, particularly for the remote control of small 



Use of Electric Energy 



77 



generating stations. Tests and analysis show that a conventional power-line 
carrier-channel should be satisfactory for most of these applications. In certain 
frequency bands, however, the performance may become marginal where there are 
primary taps longer than 600 feet. In this event, line traps at the tapping points or 
careful selection of frequencies may be required. 



Work Related to The Use of Electric Energy 

Field Trials of Electric Water-Heater 
with Subsidiary Heat Storage 

Water-heaters installed on commercial premises must be capable of supplying 
the characteristic demands of these establishments for large flows of hot water over 
short periods. To meet this requirement, the conventional electric water-heater 
must have a very large water-storage tank. The space needed for this tank, about 
ten times that necessary for the tanks of comparable water-heating systems using 
other sources of heat, is a disadvantage in the commercial water-heating field. 

Recent work in the United States, however, has resulted in the development of 
a new type of electric water-heater which does not have this disadvantage. This 
water-heater has a high-temperature heat-storage system. During periods when 
requirements for hot water are low, a chemical in this system absorbs heat energy 
from the electric elements while increasing in temperature over a wide range and 
then changing from the solid to the liquid state. By a reverse process, the system 
releases energy to heat a large flow of water when requirements are high. Because 
of the high heat-storage capacity of this system this water-heater occupies only 
one-sixth to one-eighth of the space required by a conventional electric 
water-heater of similar capability. 

This new unit, known as the Therm-Bank* water-heater, was developed by 
Comstock and Wescott, Incorporated, of Cambridge, Massachusetts, under the 
sponsorship of the Hooker Chemical Corporation of New York, manufacturer of 
Therm-Keep*, the heat-storage material. The Companies and the Commission 

^registered trademark 



The technologist is operating ASTM apparent viscosi- 

meter apparatus which measures flow characteristics of 

greases used in automatic lubricating systems for 

hydraulic generating stations. 




78 Research and Testing Activities 

agreed to test the prototype unit in the Comstock and Wescott laboratories under 
conditions of typical hot-water demand, based upon data obtained from an Ontario 
Hydro commercial water-use survey. Ontario Hydro developed a digital-computer 
simulation of the heater-design parameters to obtain a better understanding of the 
relations among them. This simulation greatly reduced the number of tests needed 
on the prototype and assisted materially with the evaluation of the test results. 

With the successful completion of these laboratory tests, Ontario Hydro 
purchased five units similar to the prototype for field testing in a variety of 
commercial applications. These units are being fully instrumented to permit 
evaluation of their performance for a period of up to two years. The Commission 
has been assured that if the results of the field tests are satisfactory, the developers 
will offer the "Therm-Bank" water-heater for production by a Canadian 
manufacturer under royalty arrangements no less favourable than those offered to 
United States manufacturers. 

Environmental Engineering 

Environmental engineering, which deals with the development of efficient and 
economical means to provide healthful and comfortable interior atmospheric 
environments, is assuming increasing importance in the design of residential, 
commercial, and industrial buildings. Recent studies carried out by Ontario Hydro 
in this field have been concerned with problems involving electrostatic air-cleaning 
systems, residential exhaust-fan systems, and residential ventilation and humidity 
control. 

In the air-cleaning study, a variety of electrostatic air-cleaners were evaluated 
with respect to principle of operation and range of performance, and were 
compared as to capacity, efficiency, energy consumption, and cost. Comparisons 
were made also with high-efficiency mechanical filters of similar performance. 

The studies of exhaust-fans systems showed that many of the installations in 
contemporary residences fall considerably short of adequacy in capability to 
remove odours. The application of fan engineering to an examination of this 
inadequacy led to the conclusion that the effectiveness of the low-cost propeller 
and centrifugal fans used in most residential systems is severely reduced by the 
combinations of wind pressure, differential pressure, and duct resistance that 
frequently occur in these systems. However, practical specifications have been 
developed for exhaust systems which would more adequately meet requirements 
for removal of odours. This has been the result of a theoretical study of 
exhaust-system design which takes into account the characteristics of the three 
main types of fan — propeller, axial flow, and centrifugal — and their relative 
capabilities in various applications. 

In a study of ventilation and humidity control in electrically heated houses and 
apartment buildings, factors that contributed to reported ventilation and humidity 
problems in selected residences in southern Ontario were examined. In one 
residence, a humidity build-up problem was alleviated by installing a ventilator 
unit which draws cold dry air from the attic, heats the air, and mixes it with the 
moist room air. This unit and also the kitchen and bathroom exhaust fans are 



Miscellaneous Studies and Developments 79 

controlled by a humidistat. Studies of other new methods and equipment for 
environmental control were begun. 

Use of Ceiling-Cable Radiant-Heat Systems for Plaster Drying 

During winter construction of apartment houses in Ontario, heat is needed to 
provide adequately comfortable working conditions and to dry the plaster used for 
interior finishing. Central-heating systems can usually be installed early to provide 
heat throughout most of the construction period. Ceiling-cable radiant-heating 
systems, however, are usually made operative only after complete drying of the 
plaster, and in buildings where these systems are being installed, temporary heat 
sources such as portable oil, gas, or electric space heaters, are required for much of 
the construction period. The high cost of this method of construction heating has 
sometimes deterred architects from specifying cable heating for an apartment 
building when the installation would otherwise have been economical and well 
suited to the design. In an effort to eliminate this deterrent, field trials were made 
during the winter months of 1966-1967 of the use of ceiling cable to dry the 
finishing coat of plaster in two apartment buildings. These trials were entirely 
successful. Not only did they indicate that portable heaters can be dispensed with 
as soon as the base coat of plaster has been applied, but also that the evenly 
distributed dry heat provided by the ceiling cables is more suitable for drying the 
finishing coat. 

Miscellaneous Studies and Developments 
Instruments for Corrosion Studies 

Studies of the corrosion of metal surfaces in underground and underwater 
situations and the development of preventive measures require measurement of the 
minute electric potentials between those surfaces and the surrounding soil or water 
which occur as the result of electrolytic action. Potentiometers are still the best 
instruments for this purpose where potentials are steady, but voltmeters with 
electronic amplifiers are necessary for the measurement of fluctuating potentials. 
Voltmeters with vacuum-type amplifiers, however, have the disadvantage that they 
lead to frequent delays and interruptions in measurement because of the need to 
correct for zero drift or to replace exhausted batteries. To overcome these 
limitations, a small transistor-amplified voltmeter has been developed. This 
instrument has satisfactory stability and good battery economy, and is becoming a 
frequently used tool in corrosion investigations both in the laboratory and in the 
field. 

Early Detection of Incipient Faults in 
Power Transformers 

The composition of dissolved gases in transformer oil has been found to differ 
significantly from that of the mixture which collects in the gas relay. However, a 
rapid and sensitive method, based on the gas chromatographic principle, has now 
been devised for extracting, identifying, and measuring gas dissolved in 
transformer-oil samples. Use of this method may provide advance warning of 
incipient transformer faults, and thus permit application of corrective measures 
early enough to avoid serious outages. 



80 



Research and Testing Activities 



Induction-Heating Process Improves 
Adherence of Metallized Zinc Coatings 

In order to increase the service life of steel items subject to atmospheric or 
aqueous corrosion, a sprayed-on (metallized) zinc coating is sometimes used in 
place of the conventional hot-dip galvanized coating. Because the sprayed coating 
can be applied to any desired thickness, its resistance to corrosion can be much 
greater than that of the hot-dip coating. In the "as-sprayed" condition, however, 
the adherence of the sprayed-zinc coatings is inferior, since it depends upon a 
purely mechanical bond between the zinc and the steel. During bending or rough 
handling, the coating is especially prone to cracking and to flaking-off at the 
interface. Also, like some metallized coatings, zinc, because of its low fuming 
temperature, cannot be flame-fused to the steel base in order to improve 
adherence. 

Investigation of the prob- 
lem in the laboratory resulted 
in development of a technique 
which produces a fused bond 
at the coating interface by 
rapid electric induction heat- 
ing of the steel base. This 
treatment results in a diffusion 
band of zinc-iron alloy at the 
interface, similar to that pro- 
duced by the hot-dip method. 
The substantial increase in 
coating adherence that results 
from the induction-heating 
method has been demonstrat- 
ed by bending and knife- 
prising tests on small steel sec- 
tions. Some of the results of 
these tests are shown at the 
left. 



\k ^ f§ 



'V. h 



' .. .■: ■ " 



LIGHT-SPRAYED ZINC COATINGS 




| |[ 



..< 




HEAVY-SPRAYED ZINC COATINGS 

Improvement has been achieved in the adherence of sprayed 
zinc coatings by the use of an induction-heating process to 
create a fused bond between the coating and the steel base. 
The specimens on the upper and lower left are unfused, and 
those on the right are fused. The specimen on the lower left 
was bent until first cracking was observed, and then prised 
with a knife for 10 seconds. The specimen on the lower 
right was similarly bent and then prised for five minutes. 



From the commercial 
standpoint, the process ap- 
pears to be suited for use in conjunction with automatic spraying of long forms of 
uniform sections such as structural members. 



Use of X-ray Methods to Measure 
Retained Austenite in Steel 

Retained austenite has detrimental effects on the properties of steel because it 
is unstable and may transform slowly to a brittle martensite phase after heat treat- 
ment. This transformation results in a substantial increase in volume and the devel- 
opment of residual stresses within a brittle structure. The laboratory, however, has 
successfully applied X-ray methods to the determination of retained austenite in 
steel, thus making available valuable information for quality control and contribut- 
ing towards a reduction in the incidence of service failures. 



Miscellaneous Studies and Developments 



81 



\ 




The equipment shown is for receiving via telephone lines information on the heat 
requirements of several centrally heated residences. A new method developed for 
measuring these requirements can be used to provide more reliable information 
than was previously available on the heating demand of a house over an 
entire heating season. 



Safety Studies of Transport and Work Equipment 

In continuing efforts to improve the verification of the safe-load capacity of 
transport and work equipment, a standard procedure has been developed for test- 
ing the truck-mounted aerial-bucket devices used for lifting men and equipment in 
line and forestry work. The procedure relates the performance parameters for these 
machines to the proposed Canadian Standards Association code for aerial-bucket 
devices. Sufficient pertinent information was accumulated for an analysis which 
will serve as a guide to chassis selection and mounting position. This analysis has 
already indicated a need for lock-outs for the front-axle springs on some vehicle 
configurations, and as a result experimental lock-outs have been manufactured and 
put into service. It may also lead to economic advantages in the selection of vehi- 
cles required to support aerial-bucket devices. Studies of crane stability were ex- 
tended to include hydraulic cranes, for which demand is growing steadily, and 
which involve several factors not found in conventional cranes. Computer pro- 
grams were used to determine the effect of slewing and acceleration loads on the 
basic stability of these units. 

As a consequence of service failures in radial-boom derricks, non-destructive 
tests were made to determine the integrity of welded booms. Defects found among 
derricks in use included casting defects, doubtful welds, and fatigue cracks. Assist- 
ance was provided to the manufacturers in the development of structural modifica- 
tions to overcome the inherent weaknesses of some designs. 



SECTION VI 



STAFF RELATIONS 



AN EVENT unprecedented in the Commission's relations with construction 
.union personnel occurred on May 1 when the Allied Construction Council, 
representing 3,000 field construction employees, initiated the first major strike in 
the Commission's history. The work stoppage, following nine months of unsuc- 
cessful bargaining effort, was to bring a billion-dollar construction program vir- 
tually to a halt for 1 1 weeks. It continued to complicate and delay progress until 
the end of the year, since up to that time no settlement had been reached with the 
United Association of Journeymen and Apprentices of the Plumbing and Pipe- 
fitting Industry. 

Under the pressures arising from the strike, the Commission was deeply con- 
scious of the serious consequences of any delay in providing facilities for the pro- 
duction and distribution of power. It was equally aware, however, of its wider so- 
cial responsibility to resist any change in policy which for the sake of expediency 
would result in the erosion of basic principles governing its corporate behaviour. 
At no time were wages an issue, and the Commission, without compromising these 
basic principles, succeeded in negotiating agreements with all but two of the unions 
by mid August. One of these two, the International Association of Bridge, Struc- 
tural and Ornamental Ironworkers, subsequently agreed to a settlement on Novem- 
ber 1. The Association of the Plumbers and Pipefitters, however, persisted in its 

82 



Labour Relations 



83 




The school at Chub Lake with eight classrooms, a kindergarten, and a "gymna- 
torium" was opened in September 1967. Ontario Department of Education reports 
indicate that it is offering facilities and instruction of an unusually high calibre to 
the children of those members of the Commission's staff engaged in construction 
at the Mississagi River projects. In its second year of operation beginning in 
September 1968, the school will have an enrolment of approximately 150 
children and a staff of nine. 



demand for restrictive provisions in its contract that would require the Commis- 
sion, in its purchase practices and in contracting work out, to deal only with manu- 
facturers or other employers having union agreements with the Plumbers and Pipe- 
fitters Association, and would also require that all piping of two-inch diameter or 
less be fabricated on the site as a restriction on the off-site factory assembly or 
fabrication of goods. The Association further stipulated that supervisory foremen 
should become members of the Association and part of the bargaining unit, al- 
though the certification practices of the Ontario Labour Relations Board specifical- 
ly exclude supervisory foremen from union jurisdiction. The Commission's position 
of resistance to these demands was recognized and confirmed in the terms of settle- 
ment that ended the strike on January 2, 1968. 

There were no major changes in 1967 affecting the main body of the Commis- 
sion's employees engaged in operations, maintenance, clerical, and technical activi- 
ties. Those represented by the Ontario Hydro Employees Union (CUPE-CLC) 
have a two-year agreement expiring March 31, 1968, and the operating employees 
at two thermal-electric stations in Toronto and Windsor concluded an agreement 
which will run to mid 1968. Negotiations will be required in 1968 for the renewal 
of agreements with all 16 agencies now collectively representing Commission 
employees. 

During 1967, the Commission made representations before the Rand Royal 
Commission on Labour Relations and other boards of enquiry. Notwithstanding 
the difficulties in collective bargaining and the problems arising from the prolonged 
construction strike, it also worked cVsely with the unions in joint union-manage- 
ment studies leading to the resolution of many problems. 



84 



Staff Relations 




NEW TRAINING CENTRE 

In this centrally located common room of the new Ontario Hydro Training Centre, 
those participating in concentrated and sometimes strenuous seminars or training 
sessions meet in comfortable surroundings and an atmosphere of creative relaxation. 



The average number employed throughout 1967 as regular staff was 13,047, 
up 4.8 per cent from 12,451 in 1966, while the average number of temporary 
staff rose by 23.8 per cent from 2,910 to 3,604. The combined total was up 6.5 
per cent from 15,361 to 16,651. 

While the Commission's total staff is still well below the most recent high of 
19,597 reached in 1957, it continued in reaching 16,651 during 1967 to follow an 
upward trend re-established in 1964. In the years between 1957 and 1964, follow- 
ing the phasing out of the frequency standardization operations, the total had 
steadily declined with the introduction of improvements in techniques and equip- 
ment, and the changes in organization that enabled a smaller staff to carry out an 
increasing volume of work as demands for electricity grew. The benefits of these 
improvements still accrue, but they tend to be obscured by the requirement of an 
expanding work load and the increasing complexity of the systems. 

More people are required for the planning, design, and construction of major 
extensions to the power networks. A continuously larger portion of the power is 
being provided from large coal-fired thermal-electric generating stations and will 
eventually be provided from nuclear-fuelled thermal-electric stations. These sta- 
tions require larger staffs than the less complicated hydro-electric stations, many of 
which are now operated by supervisory control from remote points. Other heavy 
demands for staff arose from the development and operation of sophisticated infor- 
mation systems which process commercial, operating, and engineering data for the 
more efficient and economical operation of the whole enterprise. The result has 
been a continued growth in the proportion of those on the staff with professional 
qualifications or advanced technical training. This proportion has risen from 25 
per cent in 1960 to 30 per cent in 1967. 



Staff Statistics 



85 



Recruitment at Canadian and overseas universities resulted in the engagement 
during 1967 of 78 engineering graduates for training prior to appointment to regu- 
lar positions. In addition, 123 experienced engineers were engaged and 47 other 
persons with particular qualifications were appointed either to fill managerial posi- 
tions or to train for them. 

Through manpower resource planning, training, and recruitment within the or- 
ganization, methods are being continuously improved for dealing with staff vacan- 
cies arising frcm retirement, illness, and death, as well as from other causes. 

Labour relations difficulties delayed completion of the new training centre near 
Orangeville until February 1968. There is aiready heavy demand for the use of the 
new facilities. During 1967, courses were offered at the Niagara Falls Conference 
and Development Centre for 1,000 trades, operating, technical, and clerical em- 
ployees. In addition, over 800 other employees attended conferences, seminars, 
and training sessions conducted at various locations by the Commission's staff. 

In its role as citizen of the wider national and commonwealth communities, 
Ontario Hydro has collaborated with Atomic Energy of Canada Limited in the 
training of personnel in the operation of nuclear-electric stations both in Canada 
and abroad. Under the Colombo Plan, 16 persons temporarily attached to the 




ONTARIO HYDRO TRAINING CENTRE 

A typical group works out a problem co-operatively in one of the well-appointed 
group conference rooms where facilities and surroundings combine to stimulate 
concentration and combined effort. 



86 



Staff Relations 



Commission's staff were given technical advice and assistance. These persons came 
from Brazil, India, Jamaica, Pakistan, and Thailand. 

Most of the members of the Commission's staff who left Canada in 1964 to 
assist in the commissioning and initial operation of the Volta River Power Project 
in Ghana have now returned. Others are now in Nigeria providing assistance in the 
extension of the electric-power system there. The average number of Ontario Hy- 
dro employees en assignments abroad during 1967 was fifteen. 

Accident Prevention 

A major challenge of the accident prevention program is how to maintain em- 
ployee interest and concern in the program, when because of its very success the 
program seems to lose its importance. For this reason, special effort was directed 
during 1967 to training supervisors in methods of making safety meetings more ef- 
fective. 




MOUNTAIN CHUTE GENERATING STATION — Early in 
March 1967, the level of the Madawaska River was 
lowered sufficiently to permit divers to clear debris 
surrounding the concrete plug, which was then lying 
on the river bed prior to being placed in position. 



The previous all-time low of 9, established in 1966 for the frequency rate of 
disabling injuries per million man-hours worked, was maintained. The severity rate 
of 1,100 per million man-hours worked was considerably affected by three fatal ac- 
cidents, but it compares favourably with 1,400 per million man-hours worked in 
1966, which in turn reflects the experience of five fatal accidents. It is also an 
improvement over the 1,300 average for the preceding five years. 

With a view to improving performance in the safe handling of motor vehicles, a 
program was undertaken during the latter part of 1967 for the retraining in defen- 
sive driving techniques of all drivers of Commission vehicles. The low of 10 re- 
cordable accidents per million miles driven established in 1963 has not been im- 
proved upon, but it has been consistently maintained for five successive years. 

Medical Services 

The maintenance of good health among the staff is most important. The impli- 
cations of this function range from surveillance of water supplies and sewage dis- 
posal facilities at operating and construction sites to advice on issues related to air 



Medical Services 



87 



pollution, noise, lighting, insect control, radiation, and any number of other indus- 
trial hygiene and toxicology problems. 

New female employees, and new male employees in jobs other than those re- 
quiring heavy physical exertion are no longer required to have pre-employment 
physical examinations. The submission of a newly devised report by these employ- 
ees provides adequate useful information at considerable saving to the Commis- 
sion. 

A physician and associated medical staff have been moved into the Mississagi 
River projects in two well-equipped trailer clinics, one at the residential communi- 
ty at Chub Lake and one at Aubrey Falls. Rather than construct a new hospital for 
these projects, the Commission has entered into an arrangement to subsidize the 
modernization and expansion of the Red Cross Community Hospital at Thessalon. 



MOUNTAIN CHUTE GENERATING STATION — The 
100-ton concrete plug was first raised from the river 
bed by heavy cables and then eased into place by 
the force of the river flow, raised to about 2,000 cubic 
feet per second by the opening of sluices in a dam 
up stream from the station site. 




As a pioneer in the development of nuclear power in Canada, the Commission 
has been called upon not only to provide for its own rapidly expanding radiation- 
protection program, but also, at the behest of Atomic Energy of Canada Limited to 
offer training and assistance to other agencies both in Canada and from abroad. Be- 
cause there are so few qualified health physicists available, the Commission is re- 
cruiting suitable science graduates both within and outside its own organization 
and training them. 

The general health of the staff continued during 1967 to be good. 



Pension and Insurance Fund 

A statement of assets held in trust by the Commission for the Pension and In- 
surance Fund is included in this Section of the Report. 

During the year pension allowances were increased for pensioners, or for wid- 
ows of deceased pensioners, who had retired prior to the improvements in the Pen- 
sion and Insurance Plan introduced in 1962 and 1966. 



88 Staff Relations 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

PENSION AND INSURANCE FUND 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS 
as at December 31, 1967 

Investments 

Bonds and stocks — $ 
Federal and Provincial government and government-guaranteed bonds (par 

value $135,246,000) 132,953,964 

Corporation bonds (par value $31,062,000) 30,975,552 

Stocks 32,083,222 

Total bonds and stocks (approximate market value $173,408,000) 196,012,738 

First mortgages on real estate 19,358,633 

Real property leased to others 391,560 

Total investments 215,762,931 

Cash and interest-bearing bank deposits 1,041,606 

Accrued interest 2,240,476 

219,045,013 

Receivable from The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 4,338,359 



223,383,372 



Notes 

1. The most recent actuarial valuation of the pension plan as at December 31, 1964, indicated 
that the plan was fully funded. In 1965, 1966 and 1967, contributions have been made on a 
basis considered appropriate by the actuary. 

2. In the above statement, bonds are included at amortized cost, stocks at cost, first mortgages 
on real estate at balance of principal outstanding, and real property at cost less amortization. 



AUDITORS' REPORT 

We have examined the statement of assets of The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario Pension and 
Insurance Funds as at December 31, 1967. Our examination included a general review of the accounting procedures and 
such tests of accounting records and other supporting evidence as we considered necessary in the circumstances. 

In our opinion the accompanying statement presents fairly the assets of the fund as at December 31, 1967. 

Toronto, Canada, CLARKSON, GORDON & CO. 

April 24, 1968. Chartered Accountants- 



APPENDIX I— OPERATIONS 



THE TABLE of power resources and requirements on pages 92 and 93 gives 
for each system and in total the primary peak requirements for the month of 
December, and the dependable capacity of the Commission's resources at that 
time. A separate table on the two preceding pages gives the December dependable 
capacity and maximum output of the major Commission-owned stations and the 
major sources of purchased power. In any comparison of total requirements and 
resources, allowance should be made for that part of total requirements which 
may be interrupted over the peak period in accordance with contract terms ac- 
cepted by the customer. In 1967 this was in the order of 260 megawatts. 

The dependable capacity of a hydro-electric generating station is the output 
which the station is estimated to be capable of producing 98 percent of the time 
on the basis of an analysis of historical stream-flow conditions. It can be ex- 
pected to exceed this capacity, therefore, in forty-nine out of fifty years. Further- 
more, the Commission's generating stations are distributed across the Province on so 
many widely separated watersheds that all would not be simultaneously affected by 
low stream flows. The total hydro-electric generating capacity of the system is for 
this reason estimated to be greater than the sum of the individual station capacities 
by an allowance for this diversity. The dependable peak capacity of a thermal- 
electric station is the net output of its fully commissioned units, but units in a fairly 
advanced stage of commissioning are occasionally included at a conservatively 
estimated proportion of their rated capacity. In any event, the margin of reserve 
capacity is conservatively measured both in the calculation of requirements and in 
the calculation of capacity. 

Statistics on peak loads and capacities are given in the Report in kilowatts, 
but they may be conveniently converted to horsepower on the basis that one horse- 
power is equivalent to approximately 0.746 kilowatts. 

The Analysis of Energy Sales on pages 94 and 95 shows how the kilowatt- 
hours made available by the Commission and the associated municipal utilities 
were distributed to the various classes of ultimate customers or to interconnected 
systems. The table on Disposal of Energy by the Commission reconciles these 
figures with System primary energy requirements and the total energy generated 
and purchased by the Commission. 

89 



90 



Appendix I — Operations 



THE COMMISSION'S POWER RESOURCES— 1967 



East System 

River Hydro-Electric Generating Stations 

Niagara tSir Adam Beck— Niagara No. 1 

Sir Adam Beck — Niagara No. 2 

Pumping-Generating Station 

**Ontario Power 

* Toronto Power 

Welland DeCew Falls No. 1 

Canal DeCew Falls No. 2 

Adjustment to Niagara River stations to compensate 
for use of water by Ontario Hydro rather than by 

another producer 

St. Lawrence Robert H. Saunders — St. Lawrence 

Ottawa Des Joachims 

Otto Holden 

Chenaux 

Chats Falls (Ontario half) 

Madawaska Mountain Chute 

Stewartville 

Barrett Chute 

Abitibi |Abitibi Canyon 

Otter Rapids 

Mississagi George W. Rayner 

Red Rock Falls 

Mattagami Kipling 

Little Long 

Harmon 

Other hydro-electric generating stations 

Diversity — Adjustment due to difference between the 
calculation of capacity on an individual plant basis and for the 
system as a whole 

Total hydro-electric — East System 



Location Thermal-Electric Generating Stations 

Windsor J. Clark Keith 

Toronto Lakeview 

Richard L. Hearn 

Rolphton — Nuclear Power Demonstration 

Combustion Turbines 

Total thermal-electric — East System 

Total generated — East System 



Dependable 
Capacity * 



kw 



420,000 

1,287,000 

108,000 



31,000 
124,000 



75,000 

614,000 

371,000 

193,000 

115,000 

77,000 

165,000 

65,000 

42,000 

226,000 

177,000 

46,000 

40,000 

142,000 

125,000 

125,000 

151,000 



42,000 



4,611,000 



255,000 
1,440,000 
1,193,000 

288,000 



3,176,000 



7,787,000 



Maximum 
Output* 



453,800 
1,248,000 

120,000 

105,000 
80.000 
31,500 

141,000 



895,000 

372,000 

222,000 

119,800 

85,000 

146,000 

65,000 

41,500 

226,000 

171,000 

47,000 

42,120 

139,000 

129,000 

139,000 

145,392 



239,000 

1,419,000 

1,152,500 

24,900 

269,600 



Annual 
Energy! 



kwh 



3,012,134,120 

8,377,826,600 

146,036,500 

99,147,000 

23,370,000 

131,165,860 

975,762,800 



6,349,985,000 

2,563,687,400 

1,342,878,400 

823,433,400 

608,606,400 

66,467,800 

328,674,500 

197,873,200 

1,575,804,500 
847,628,000 
315,611,010 
206,759,000 
646,847,000 
585,954,000 
676,101,000 

1,044,931,323 



30,654,611,813 



758,725,900 

7,704,753,000 

4,336,297,300 

77,056,000 

23,424,769 

12,900,256,969 



43,554,868,782 



Capacity and Output of Resources 



91 



THE COMMISSION'S POWER RESOURCES— 1967 





Dependable 
Capacity * 


Maximum 
Ojtput* 


Annual 

Energy! 


East System — Continued 

Sources of Purchased Power 
Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd. — Douglas Point 


kw 

348,000 
93,000 
77,000 

3,000 
1,500 


kw 

167,000 

1 1 5,000 
267,000 

20,000 

2 72,000 
628,700 
108,000 

85,000 

42,700 

2,985 

29,420 


kwh 
66 042 616 


Detroit Edison Company 


637,931,600 
1 343 868 000 


JNiagara Mohawk Power Corporation 


* "Canadian Niagara Power Company 


546 000 


Power Authority of the State of New York ... 


523 284 000 


tQuebec Hydro-Electric Commission 


3 099 385 400 


Maclaren Quebec Power Company 


764 281 000 




609,792,600 
43 642 496 


JAbitibi Paper Company Limited 


Great Lakes Power Corporation Limited 


82 761 703 


Miscellaneous (relatively small suppliers) 


19 485 772 






Total purchased — East System 


522,500 

115,200 
76,400 
62,000 
75.700 
60,000 
45,600 
52,600 
46,100 
34.800 

1 7,400 


120,000 
74,500 
64,300 
78,000 
66,000 
46,000 
70,000 
45,900 
39,000 


7 191 021 187 


West System 

River Hydro-Electric Generating Stations 
Nipigon Pine Portage 


709 508 000 


Cameron Falls 


478 520 000 




380 265 000 


English Caribou Falls 


474,964,000 




344 100 800 


Kaministikwia Silver Falls 


192,412,000 




417 177 000 


Aguasabon Aguasabon 


313,489.380 


Other hydro-electric generating stations 

Diversity — Adjustment due to difference between the 
calculation of capacity on an individual plant basis 


230,380.600 






Total hydro-electric — West System . . 


585,800 
100,000 


45,500 


3.540.816.780 


Location Thermal-Electric Generating Stations 
Fort William Thunder Bay 


93,486,000 




685,000 


51,000 
12,000 


3,634,302,780 


Sources of Purchased Power 
Manitoba Hydro-Electric Board 


234.290.587 


Ontario-Minnesota Pulp and Paper Company Limited 


770,000 






Total purchased — West System 


8.472,800 

522,500 

8,995,300 




235.060,587 


Total generated 


47,189,171,562 


Total purchased 


7,426,081,774 




54,615,253,336 







*The power capacity and output reported in this table are the 20-minute peaks for the month of December, 
the various maximum outputs do not coincide, their sum is not the peak load of the system. 
tNet output of generating stations and total received from supplier. 
*25-cycle. 
J 2 5- and 60-cycle. 



Since 



92 



Appendix I — Operations 

POWER RESOURCES AND REQUIREMENTS 



Dependable Peak Capacity 
Generated — Hydro-Electric. . . 
Thermal-Electric. 



Total Generated. 



Purchased. 



Total Generated and Purchased. 



Reserve or Deficiency 

'Primary Power Requirements 

Ratio of Reserve or Deficiency to Requirements % 



EAST SYSTEM 



1966 

kw 

4.526.350 
2,737,000 

7.263,350 

521,500 

7,784,850 

243,205 

8,028,055 

3.0 



1967 

kw 

4,611,000 
3,176,000 

7,787,000 

522,500 

8,309,500 

91,575 

8,401,075 

1.1 



Net Increase 


kw 


% 


84,650 


1.9 


439,000 


16.0 


523,650 


7.2 


1,000 


0.2 


524,650 


6.7 


151,630 


62.3 


373,020 


4.6 



The capacities shown are those available for a 20-minute period at the times of system primary peak demand in 
December, the capacity of purchased power sources being based on the terms of the purchased contract. Require- 
ments shown are the December coincident peaks for each system and their arithmetical sum. Some part of East 
System requirements is subject to interruption over the peak period in accordance with contract terms accepted by 
customers, the total possible load subject to interruption at the time of the 1967 peak being 263,000 kw. 



Energy Made Available by the Commission 





1966 


1967 


Increase 

OI 

Decrease 


East System 
Generated (net) 

Hydro-electric 

Thermal-electric and 
combustion-turbine. . . . 


k 

29,530,577,347 
10,381,531,740 


wh 

44,462,493,025 
3,119,020,298 


k 

30,654,611,813 
12,900,256,969 


wh 

47,561,858,842 
3,184,031,127 


per cent 

3.8 
24.3 


Total Generated 

Purchased 


39,912,109,087 
7,669,404,236 


43,554,868,782 
7,191,021,187 


9.1 
6.2 


Primary 


7.0 


Secondary 


2.1 


Total 

West System 
Generated (net) 

Hydro-electric 

Thermal-electric. . . . 


47,581,513,323 

4,128,693,170 
8,045,000 


47,581,513,323 

3,593,178,724 
578,239,805 


50,745,889,969 

3,540,816,780 
93,486,000 


50,745,889,969 

3,795,110,329 
74,253,038 


6.7 

14.2 
1062.0 






Total Generated 

Purchased 


4,136,738,170 
34,680,359 


3,634,302,780 
235,060,587 


12.1 
578.0 


Primary 


5.6 


Secondary 


87.2 


Total 


4,171,418,529 

33,659,270,517 
10,389,576,740 


4,171,418,529 

48,055,671,749 
3,697,260,103 


3,869,363,367 

34,195,428,593 
12,993,742,969 


3,869,363,367 

51,356,969,171 
3,258,284,165 


7.2 


Total 

Generated (net) 

Hydro-electric 

Thermal-electric and 

cumbustion-turbine. . . . 


1.6 

25.1 


Total Generated 

Purchased 

Primary 


44,048,847,257 
7,704,084,595 


47,189,171,562 
7,426,081,774 


7.1 
3.6 
6.9 


Secondary 


11.9 


Total 


51,752,931,852 


51,752,931,852 


54,615,253,336 


54,615,253,336 


5.5 



Resources and Requirements 



93 



DECEMBER 1966 AND 1967 





WEST SYSTEM 




TOTAL 




1966 


1967 


Net Increase 


1966 


1967 


Net Increase 


kw 


kw 


kw % 


kw 


kw 


kw % 


585,800 


585,800 




5,112,150 


5.196,800 


84,650 1.7 


93,000 


100,000 


7,000 7.5 


2,830,000 


3,276,000 


446,000 1 5.8 


678,800 


685,800 


7,000 1.0 


7,942,150 


8,472,800 


530,650 6.7 








521,500 


522,500 


1,000 0.2 


678,800 


685,800 


7,000 1.0 


8,463,650 


8,995,300 


531,650 6.3 


141 390 


123 080 


18,310 12.9 








537,410 


562,720 


25,310 4.7 


8,565,465 


8,963,795 


398,330 4.7 


26 3 


21.9 



















DISPOSAL OF ENERGY BY THE COMMISSION 
1967 



Sales to Municipalities 

Sales to Direct Customers 

— Interconnected Systems. 



Retail Sales 

In Towns and Villages 

In Rural Areas 

To Special Customers 

— Interconnected Systems . 



Total Commission Sales . 



Distribution Losses and Unaccounted for. . 
Transmission Losses and Unaccounted for. 



Primary 
30,534,238,494x 


Secondary 


Total 
30,534,238,494 


11,071,970,116 
63,554,540x 


65,819,688 
3,078,223,250 


11,137,789,804 
3,141,777,790 


41,669,763,150 


3,144,042,938 


44,813,806,088 


281,791,600 




281,791,600 


4,887,206,300 




4,887,206,300 


694,627, 217\ 
26,890,31 7/x 


20,410,648] 

/ 

20,410,648 


741,928,182 


5,890,515,434 


5,910,926,082 


47,560,278,584 
461,699,060 


3,164.453,586 


50,724,732,170 
461,699,060 


3,334,991,52 7* 


93,830,579* 


3,428,822,106 


51,356,969,171 


3,258,284,165 


54,615,253,336 



Total Primary Demand and Secondary Load Carried 

*The apportioning of transmission losses to primary and secondary loads is estimated. 

xThese kilowatt-hours of primary energy amounting in total to 30.624,683,351 were delivered for resale. 



94 



Appendix I — Operations 



ANALYSIS OF 
by the Commission and Associated 



Sales by Associated 

Municipal 

Electrical Utilities 

Listed in 

Statement A 



Ultimate use: 

Residential service 

Summer service 

Total sales residential-type service 

Commercial service 

Industrial power service — primary 

— secondary 

Farm 

Street Lighting 

Unclassified as to ultimate use: 

To interconnected systems for resale — primary 

— secondary 

Total sales to ultimate customers and for resale 

Adjustments: 

Distribution losses and unaccounted for — M.E.U 

Generated by M.E.U. listed in Statement A 

Purchased by M.E.U. listed in Statement A from sources other than 
the Commission 

Commission sales to municipalities and to direct and retail customers 

Distribution losses and unaccounted for — Commission 

Transmission losses and unaccounted for — Commission 

Generated and purchased by the Commission 

*For administrative purposes classified with retail sales. 



kwh 
10,634,265,804 



10,634,265,804 

6,360,622,242 

12,569,319,713 

387,610,800 



29,951,818,559 



1,075,392,273 
248,438,591 

244,533,747 



30,534,238,494 



Analysis of Energy Sales 



95 



ENERGY SALES 

Municipal Electrical Utilities during 1967 



Sales by the Hydro-Electric Power Commission 


of Ontario 




To Retail Customers 


To Direct 
Customers 




In Certain Towns 

and Villages 

Served by Commission 

Distribution Facilities 


In Rural 
Areas 


Special* 


Total 


kwh 
162,560,900 


kwh 

1,797,122,700 
148,971,200 


kwh 


kwh 


kwh 
12,593,949,404 








148,971,200 










162,560,900 


1,946,093,900 

515,704,600 

1,071,004,500 






12,742,920,604 


89,887,100 






6,966,213,942 


24,993,300 


694,627,217 
20,410,648 


11,071,970,116 
65,819,688 


25,431,914,846 
86,230,336 




1,332,360,300 
22,043,000 


1,332,360,300 


4,350,300 






414,004,100 




26,890,317 


63,554,540 
3,078,223,250 


90,444,857 






3,078,223,250 










281,791,600 


4,887,206,300 


741,928,182 


14,279,567,594 


50,142,312,235 
1,075,392,273 










248,438,591 










244,533,747 












281,791,600 
24,912,935 


4,887,206,300 
436,786,125 


741,928,182 


14,279,567,594 


50,724,732,170 
461,699,060 








3,428,822,106 










54,615,253,336 













96 



Appendix I — Operations 



TOTAL MILEAGE OF TRANSMISSION LINES AND CIRCUITS 



Voltage and Structure 


Line Route or 
Structure Miles 


Circuit 
Miles 


At Dec. 31, 
1966 


At Dec. 31, 
1967 


At Dec. 31, 
1966 


At Dec. 31, 
1967 


East System 

503,000-volt aluminum tower 

500,000-volt steel tower 


76.01 

359.51 

2.50 

3,327.72 

252.01 

1.32 

1,976.30 

1,800.65 

36.24 

11.20 

3.31 

6,265.94 


76.01 

359.51 

2.50 

3,365.87 

252.01 

1.32 

1,912.38 

1,821.12 

40.01 

11.20 

3.31 

6,400.54 


76.01 

359.51 

2.50 

4,420.84 

252.01 

2.64 

3,280.74 

1,811.15 

69.47 

12.33 

3.31 

6,732.86 


76.01 
359.51 


345,000-volt steel tower 


2 50 


230,000-volt steel tower 


4,503.80 


230,000-volt wood pole 

230,000-volt underground 

115,000-volt steel tower 


252.01 

2.64 

3,215.66 


115,000-volt wood pole 

1 15,000-volt underground 

60,000-volt steel tower 


1,832.34 
74.32 
12.33 


60,000- volt wood pole 

44,000-volt and less, wood and steel . . . 


3.31 
6,865.86 


Total — East System 

West System 

115,000-volt steel tower 

115,000-volt wood pole 


14,112.71 

424.15 
917.23 
203.72 
528.15 


14,245.78 

424.15 
917.32 
203.72 
501.24 


17,023.37 

628.05 
917.23 
203.72 
569.50 


17,200.29 

628.05 
917.32 


69,000-volt wood pole 

44,000-volt and less, wood pole 


203.72 
542.59 


Total — West System 


2,073.25 


2,046.43 


2,318.50 


2,291.68 


Total — East and West Systems 


16,185.96 


16,292.21 


19,341.87 


19,491.97 



APPENDIX II— FINANCIAL 



Table of Financial Statements 

Statement of Operations 27 

Balance Sheet 28 

Equities Accumulated through Debt Retirement Charges 30 

Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies 30 

Statement of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 32 

Statement of Source and Application of Funds 33 

Notes to Financial Statements 34 

Fixed Assets 98 

Accumulated Depreciation 100 

Frequency Standardization Account 101 

Bonds Payable 102 

Advances from the Province of Ontario 103 

Statement of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power to Municipalities 104 

Statement of Equities Accumulated through Debt Retirement Charges 123 



97 



98 



Appendix II — Finance 



FIXED 
for the Year Ended 





In 




Balance 

December 31, 

1966 


Changes 




Placed 
in 

Service 


Relocated 

and 
Reclassified 


Power Supply Facilities 

Generating Stations 
Thermal-Electric — 


$ 

357,173,978 

1,826,744 

13,678,913 


$ 
40,959,006 


721,042 


Nuclear 


Combustion-turbine 


17,935,150 


81,920 




Total Thermal-Electric 

Hydro-Electric 


372,679,635 
1,367,260,611 


58,894,156 
32,321,625 


802,962 
204,547 






Total Generating Stations 

Transformer Stations 


1,739,940,246 

330,039,002 

367,755,000 

15,472,703 

342,039,430 


91,215,781 

23,899,386 

11,599,031 

483,498 

21,404,160 


1,007,509 
1,014,542 


Transmission Lines 


65,847 


Communication Equipment 


777,468 


Retail Distribution Plant and 
Equipment 


107,646 






Total Power Supply Facilities 


2,795,246,381 


148,601,856 


742,702 


Administrative and Service Land, 
Buildings, and Equipment 

Land and Buildings 

Office and Service Equipment 


33,857,524 
59,108,625 


2,313,937 
13,969,171 


' 742,702 


Total Administrative and Service 

Land, Buildings and Equipment. 


92,966,149 


16,283,108 


742,702 


Total Fixed Assets 


2,888,212,530 


164,884,964 









Fixed Assets 



99 



ASSETS 
December 31, 1967 



Service 


Under 

Construction 

December 31, 

1967 


Total 

Fixed Assets 

December 31, 

1967 




during Year 


Balance 

December 31, 

1967 




Retired 


Expenditures 

DURING 

1967 


$ 
119,400 


$ 

398,734,626 

1,826,744 

31,695,983 


$ 

183,380,894 

34,137,836 

4,928,184 


$ 

582,115,520 
35,964,580 
36,624,167 


$ 

95,188,254 
19,576,697 




6,423,351 






119,400 

585,573 


432,257,353 
1,399,201,210 


222,446,914 
37,789,563 


654,704,267 
1,436,990,773 


121,188,302 

33,701,183 


704,973 

1,651,209 
2,931,993 
1,620,914 

5,106,858 


1,831,458,563 

351,272,637 

376,356,191 

13,557,819 

358,444,378 


260,236,477 

24,449,756 

31,485,119 

779,077 

2,864,449 


2,091,695,040 

375,722,393 

407,841,310 

14,336,896 

361,308,827 


154,889,485 

30,127,816 

26,774,490 

825,628 

22,280,342 


12,015,947 


2,931,089,588 


319,814,878 


3,250,904,466 


234,897,761 


116,705 
4,270,339 


36,054,756 
69,550,159 


4,694,380 


40,749,136 
69,550,159 


3,279,647 
13,969,171 








4,387,044 


105,604,915 


4,694,380 


110,299,295 


17,248,818 


16,402,991 


3,036,694,503 


324,509,258 


3,361,203,761 


252,146,579 



Disposition of Fixed Assets Retired during 1967 

Cost of fixed assets retired $16,402,991 

Deduct 

Proceeds from sales $3,109,937 

Charges to operations 223,003 

Charges to plant under construction 81,710 3,414,650 

Net charge to accumulated depreciation $12,988,341 



100 



Appendix II — Finance 



ACCUMULATED DEPRECIATION 
for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 





Power Supply Facilities 


Administrative 

and Service 

Buildings and 

Equipment 






Generation, 

Transformation, 

Transmission, 

and 

Communications 


Retail 
Distribution 


Total 


Balances at December 31, 
1966 


$ 
355,396,242 

37,177,093 

18,754 

568,734 

930,943 
316,677 


$ 
100,276,448 

12,600,896 


$ 
38,788,626 


$ 
494,461,316 


Add 

Provision in the year: 
Charged directly to 
operations 




Charged to various 
overhead accounts. . . 


49,777,989 
6,921,133 


6,902,379 
530,151 

8,549 
51 


Transfers 


38,583 

162,564 
92,258 




Excess of salvage recov- 
eries over removal 
costs on assets retired 

Other adjustments 


1,084,958 
408,986 


Deduct 

Cost of fixed assets re- 
tired less proceeds 
from sales 


393,270,975 
5,008,676 


113,170,749 
4,568,512 


46,212,658 
3,411,153 


552,654,382 
12,988,341 


Balances at December 31, 
1967 


388,262,299 


108,602,237 


42,801,505 


539,666,041 



Frequency Standardization 101 



FREQUENCY STANDARDIZATION ACCOUNT 
for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 

$ 
Balance at December 31, 1966 119,657,901 

Add interest for the year 4,389,062 

124,046,963 

Deduct amortization charged to cost of power 14,374,239 

Balance at December 31, 1967 109,672,724 



102 



Appendix II — Finance 



BONDS PAYABLE AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1967 



Date of Maturity 



Callable 
on or after 



Date of Issue 



Interest Rate 



Principal 
Outstanding 
Dec. 31, 1967 



Payable in Canadian funds — Guaranteed as to principal and interest by the Province of Ontario: 













% 


$ 


Jan. 15 


1968 


Jan. 15, 1966 


Julv 15, 


1949 


3 


41,296,500 


Apr. 15 


1968 


Apr. 15, 1966 


Apr. 15, 


1952 


4 


31,335,000 


Oct. 1 


1968 


Oct. 1, 1965 


Oct. 1, 


1947 


W± 


19,213,000 


July 1 

July 15 


1969 




July 1, 
July 15, 


1959 


5M 
4M 


11,510,500 
25,788,000 


1969 


July 15,' 1966 


1953 


July 15 


1969 


July 15, 1966 


July 15, 


1953 


4M 


18,374,000 


Nov. 1 


1969 


Nov. 1, 1967 


Nov. 1, 


1949 


3 


48,518,000 


Jan. 1 


1970 




Jan. 1, 


1930 


4^ 


9,111,000 


Feb. 15 


1970 




Feb. 15, 


1960 


6 


14,705,000 
52,546,000 


Apr. 1 


1970 


Apr. 1, 1968 


Apr. 1, 


1950 


3 


I une 15 
July 15 


1970 




June 15, 
July 15, 
Oct. 15, 


1962 


4^ 
4M 


10,415,500 
4,762,500 
4,718,000 


1970 




1960 


Oct. 15 


1970 


Oct. 15,1969 


1958 


Feb. 1 


1971 




Feb. 1, 


1964 


5 


15,997,000 

5,224,000 

13,475,000 

18,034,000 


Feb. 15 


1971 




Feb. 15, 


1961 


5 


Mar. 1 


1971 




Mar. 1, 


1963 


June 1 


1971 


June 1, 1961 


June 1, 


1946 


2M 


Nov. 15 


1971 




Nov. 15, 


1961 


4M 
6 


6,746,500 
15,000,000 
12,000,000 


Julv 5 
Sept. 20 
Mar. 15 


1972 




July 5, 
Sept. 20, 
Mar. 15, 


1967 


1972 




1967 


6V 2 
3 


1973 




1967 


11,000,000 


June 15 


1973 


June 15,' 1971 


June 15, 


1950 


54,300,000 


Julv 15 


1974 


July 15, 1972 


July 15, 


1956 


4 


47,286,500 


Oct. 15 


1974 


Oct. 15, 1972 


Oct. 15, 


1956 


43^ 


25,045,500 


Aug. 15 


1975 


Feb. 15, 1972 


Feb. 15, 


1957 


4M 


34,064,000 


Jan. 15 


1976 


Jan. 15, 1974 


Jan. 15, 


1956 


4 


45,577,000 


Nov. 15 


1976 


Nov. 15, 1974 


Nov. 15, 


1957 


5 


35,126,000 


Jan. 5 


1977 


Jan. 5, 1975 


Jan. 5, 


1967 


6M 


15,000,000 


Mar. 1 


1977 


Mar. 1, 1975 


Mar. 1, 


1955 


VA 


39,200,000 


Apr. 1 


1977 


Apr. 1, 1974 


Apr. 1, 


1957 


5 


76,674,000 


Mar. 1 


1978 


Mar. 1, 1976 


Mar. 1, 


1958 


4^ 


34,492,000 


Oct. 15 


1978 


Oct. 15, 1976 


Oct. 15, 


1958 


5 


48,189,500 


May 15 


1979 


May 15, 1974 


May 15, 


1954 


sy 2 


34,658,000 


July 1 
Oct. 15 


1979 




July 1, 
Oct. 15, 


1959 


5% 


30,061,000 


1979 


Oct. 15, 1974 


1954 


49,945,000 


Feb. 15 


1980 


Feb. 15, 1978 


Feb. 15, 


1960 


6 


27,223,000 


July 15 


1980 


July 15, 1978 


July 15, 


1960 


5V 2 


38,827,000 


Feb. 15 


1981 


Feb. 15, 1979 


Feb. 15, 


1961 


5V 2 


40,852,500 


June 15 


1982 


June 15, 1979 


June 15, 


1962 


5 


34,538,000 


Mar. 1 


1983 


Mar. 1, 1980 


Mar. 1, 


1963 


5M 


42,680,000 


June 15 


1983 


June 15, 1979 


June 15, 


1963 


5 


54,183,700 


Nov. 15 


1983 


Nov. 15, 1980 


Nov. 15, 


1961 


5M 


41,618,000 


Feb. 1 


1984 


Feb. 1, 1981 


Feb. 1, 


1964 


5>i 


53,347,600 


Oct. 1 


1984 


Oct. 1, 1980 


Oct. 1, 


1964 


5H 


60,974,000 


Feb. 1 


1985 


Feb. 1, 1981 


Feb. 1, 


1965 


5M 


73,646,000 


July 5 


1987 


July 5, 1985 


July 5, 


1967 


6M 


25,000,000 


Jan. 4 


1988 


Jan. 4, 1984 


Jan. 4, 


1966 


5M 


53,015,000 


Apr. 15 


1988 


Apr. 15, 1984 


Apr. 15, 


1966 


6 


49,650,000 


July 5 


1988 


July 5, 1984 


July 5, 


1966 


6 


49,277,000 


Jan. 5 


1989 


Jan. 5, 1985 


Jan. 5, 


1967 


6M 


44,750,000 


Sept. 20 


1989 


Sept. 20, 1985 


Sept. 20, 


1967 


6V 2 


28,000,000 


Mar. 15 


1990 


Mar. 15, 1986 


Mar. 15, 


1967 


6 


48,900,000 




1,725,869,800 



Bonds Payable and Provincial Advances 



103 



BONDS PAYABLE AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1967— Concluded 



Date of Maturity 



Callable 
on or after 



Date of Issue 



Interest Rate 



Principal 
Outstanding 
Dec. 31, 1967 



Payable in united states funds — Held by the Province of Ontario and having terms identical with 

issues sold in the United States by the Province of Ontario 
on behalf of the Commission: 









% 


$ 


May 15, 1971 


May 15, 1956 


May 15, 1951 


3M 


47,365,000 


Sept. 1, 1972 


Sept. 1, 1956 


Sept. 1, 1951 


3M 


42,067,000 


Feb. 1, 1975 


Feb. 1, 1958 


Feb. 1, 1953 


3M 


46,209,000 


Nov. 1, 1978 


Nov. 1, 1958 


Nov. 1, 1953 


3^ 


47,880,000 


Mar. 15, 1980 


Mar. 15, 1959 


Mar. 15, 1954 


V/s 


29,865,000 


May 15, 1981 


May 15, 1961 


May 15, 1956 


3% 


43,751,000 


Feb. 1, 1984 


Feb. 1, 1969 


Feb. 1, 1959 


m 


72,477,000 


Sept. 15, 1990 


Sept. 15, 1975 


Sept. 15, 1965 


4M 


49,900,000 


Apr. 1, 1996 


Apr. 1, 1981 


Apr. 1, 1966 


5V 2 


34,975,000 


Apr. 15, 1997 


Apr. 15, 1982 


Apr. 15, 1967 


sy 8 


64,305,000 


Dec. 1, 1997 


Dec. 1, 1982 


Dec. 1, 1967 


(>% 


75,000,000 




553,794,000 


Deduct portion of iss 


>ue dated December 


[, 1967 to be delivered in 1968. . 


30,425,000 




523,369,000 


Add exchange premi 


mi (net) at date of i:- 


sue 




14,382,033 










537,751,033 


Total bonds payable 


2,263,620,833 











Summary of Changes in Bonds Payable during the Year Ended December 31, 1967 

Outstanding at December 31, 1966 $2,128,671,040 

Add issues during the year 318,539,194 



Deduct redemptions during the year 



2,447,210,234 
183,589,401 



Outstanding at December 31, 1967 $2,263,620,833 



ADVANCES FROM THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1967 

Annuity bonds repayable to the Province in accordance with the terms of Province 
of Ontario bonds issued in part for the purposes of the Commission 



Date of Maturity 



Interest Rate 



Balances of Advances 

Outstanding 
December 31, 1967 

{Payable in Canadian, 
United States, or 
Sterling Funds) 



May 15, 1968 

May 15, 1968-1970. 
Jan. 15, 1968-1971. 
June 1, 1968-1971. 

Total advances 




% 

445,984 

1,247,266 

1,113,910 

1,523,801 



4,330,961 



Summary of Changes in Advances from the Province of Ontario 
during the Year Ended December 31, 1967 

Balance of advances at December 31, 1966 $5,734,446 

Deduct repayments during the year 1,403,485 

Balance of advances at December 31, 1967 $4,330,961 



104 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation ) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig. . . 

Ajax 

Alexandria . . . 
Alfred 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston .... 
Amherstburg . 
Ancaster Twp. 

Apple Hill .... 

Arkona 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 

Atikokan Twp 

Aurora 

Avonmore. . . . 

Aylmer 

Ayr 

Baden 

Bancroft 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. . 
Bath 

Beachburg. . . 
Beachville ... 
Beamsville . . . 
Beaverton .... 
Beeton 

Belle River... 

Belleville 

Belmont 

Blenheim .... 
Bloomfield. . . 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon . . 

Bolton 

Bothwell 

Bowmanville . 



kw 
5,562.0 

482.2 

10,542.7 

3,406.9 

925.2 

3,647.0 
2,461.3 
330.3 
4,534.5 
2,748.8 

148.8 

319.0 

7,033.0 

1,009.5 

641.8 

4,132.4 
7,893.2 
185.9 
5,042.1 
1,032.1 

1,047.0 

1,546.4 

26,676.6 

797.4 

487.6 

448.7 
2,502.3 
2,347.0 
1,331.0 

660.8 

1,196.9 

28,832.0 
1,157.5 
2,166.6 

574.2 

892.1 
1,229.5 
1,670.4 

572.1 
9,981.0 



megawati- 

hours 

29,154.1 

2,227.2 

58,358.5 

18,345.4 

4,611.1 

21,658.2 
12,555.2 
1,440.3 
28,150.8 
14,632.2 

690.8 

1,622.2 

41,829.7 

5,349.8 

3,215.9 

24,018.9 

44,995.4 

898.8 

26,785.7 

5,182.8 

5,193.8 
6,897.6 
154,560.0 
3,871.8 
2,501.0 

2,224.2 

15,947.5 

12,846.0 

7,898.2 

3,414.6 

6,625.2 

164,581.3 

5,985.3 

11,676.0 

2,711.4 

4,602.9 
6,924.0 
9,428.6 
2,900.8 
55,579.7 



$ 

137,310 
11,904 

260,269 
84,106 
22,841 

90,034 

60,762 

8,155 

111,944 

67,859 

3,673 

7,875 

173,624 

24,922 

15,845 

102,018 

194,860 

4,588 

124,476 

25,480 

25,847 
38,178 
658,569 
19,686 
12,038 

11,077 
61,777 
57,941 
32,860 
16,313 

29,548 
711,780 
28,575 
53,487 
14,176 

22,024 
30,352 
41,238 
14,123 
246,403 



$ 
13,554 

1,151 
25,690 

8,144 

2,209 

8,750 

5,997 

789 

11,050 

6,564 

355 

762 

16,863 

2,411 

1,533 

9,868 

19,234 

444 

12,119 

2,465 

2,522 
3,693 
65,006 
1,904 
1,164 

1,093 
6,097 
5,719 
3,243 
1,578 

2,858 
70,258 
2,764 
5,174 
1,399 

2,130 
2,936 
3,989 
1,366 

24,322 



$ 
1,209 



8,058 
2,321 



7,065 



828 

6,895 

373 

800 

14,098 

2,532 

1,610 

10,365 

466 
8,587 
2,589 

1,507 
3,879 

2,000 
1,223 



1,657 
3,002 



2,903 
5,434 



2,238 
3,084 
4,190 
1,435 



$ 

753 


16,686 
1,446 


2,324 
368 








776 
2,641 






991 


1,697 


13,603 
8,246 








957 


1,346 
238 








9,156 
2,659 




23,680 


742 


15,126 
3,096 


64 


3,141 


















269 

9 

980 

501 


7,507 
7,041 




3,590 


2,335 




3,472 




6,500 








2,676 


1,371 




5,011 




1,716 


1,355 







*See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



105 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 















Total 












Demand Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


(Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




21,135 


80,173 


227,341 


227,463.48 


122.48 


26.73 


26.47 


7.80 


2,293 


6,125 


19,542 


19,450.23 


91.77 


27.53 


27.83 


8.77 


12,207 


160,486 


436,562 


434,779.19 


1,782.81 


26.17 


26.19 


7.48 


8,875 


50,450 


142,251 


143,343.57 


1,092.57 


27.33 


26.95 


7.75 


1,069 


12,681 


38,983 


38,708.30 


274.70 


28.69 


28.43 


8.45 


9,078 


59,560 


157,107 


155,604.53 


1,502.47 


26.94 


26.74 


7.25 


4,825 


34,526 


99,101 


99,300.61 


199.61 


26.53 


26.24 


7.89 


2,411 


3,961 


12,313 


11,862.13 


450.87 


24.58 


25.28 


8.55 


16,985 


77,415 


198,724 


196,400.35 


2,323.65 


26.64 


26.75 


7.06 


8,053 


40,239 


121,750 


123,200.66 


1,450.66 


30.08 


29.66 


8.32 


667 


1,900 


5,634 


5,519.85 


114.15 


24.69 


25.11 


8.16 


1,778 


4,461 


13,077 


13,181.07 


104.07 


27.59 


27.02 


8.06 


14,954 


115,032 


306,009 


310,194.20 


4,185.20 


27.72 


27.15 


7.32 


4,079 


14,712 


40,736 


40,004.32 


731.68 


28.50 


25.79 


7.61 


2,099 


8,844 


25,733 


25,715.29 


17.71 


26.76 


26.32 


8.00 


11,247 


66,052 


186,212 


189,955.73 


3,743.73 


29.87 


29.09 


7.75 


15,009 


123,736 


349,160 


346,826.48 


2,333.52 


28.63 


28.57 


7.76 


392 


2,472 


7,578 


7,654.86 


76.86 


27.92 


2 7.48 


8.43 


16,561 


73,661 


218,150 


219,606.26 


1,456.26 


29.16 


28.67 


8.14 


3,734 


14,253 


44,149 


43,224.12 


924.88 


28.60 


28.97 


8.52 


5,346 


14,283 


42,018 


41,767.25 


250.75 


26.67 


26.49 


8.09 


3,253 


18,968 


61,465 


61,058.45 


406.55 


27.56 


27.49 


8.91 


63,488 


425,040 


1,085,127 


1,078,845.85 


6,281.15 


24.69 


24.75 


7.02 


1,164 


10,647 


33,073 


32,061.78 


1,011.22 


28.02 


28.13 


8.54 


1,224 


6,878 


20,079 


19,980.49 


98.51 


27.06 


27.08 


8.03 


780 


6,117 


17,507 


18,708.75 


1,201.75 


28.10 


25.39 


7.87 


10,169 


43,856 


109,337 


110,980.31 


1,643.31 


26.65 


26.18 


6.86 


6,139 


35,326 


99,897 


98,410.97 


1,486.03 


27.54 


27.51 


7.78 


5,139 


21,720 


53,664 


55,030.31 


1,366.31 


25.37 


24.01 


6.79 


3,014 


9,390 


26,425 


26,963.51 


538.51 


26.14 


25.79 


7.74 


3,639 


18,219 


53,578 


52,737.12 


840.88 


29.38 


29.55 


8.09 


83,618 


452,599 


1,153,354 


1,150,924.89 


2,429.11 


24.35 


24.31 


7.01 


1,083 


16,460 


53,091 


53,363.83 


272.83 


31.82 


31.65 


8.87 


8,565 


32,109 


94,139 


93,450.24 


688.76 


28.66 


28.64 


8.06 


2,166 


7,456 


20,865 


20,444.26 


420.74 


23.01 


23.36 


7.70 


3,258 


12,658 


38,468 


37,846.69 


621.31 


28.74 


28.94 


8.36 


2,362 


19,041 


54,422 


53,568.59 


853.41 


28.15 


28.79 


7.86 


4,585 


25,929 


75,772 


76,359.70 


587.70 


30. 1 7 


29.85 


8.04 


2,652 


7,977 


23,965 


24,188.44 


223.44 


28.04 


27.95 


8.26 


20,370 


152,844 


395,554 


400,443.25 


4,889.25 


24.82 


24.33 


7.12 



106 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 
Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 



Bracebridge . . . 

Bradford 

Braeside 

Brampton 

Brant ford 

Brantford Twp 

Brechin 

Bridgeport 

Brigden 

Brighton 

Brockville 

Brussels 

Burford 

Burgessville . . . 
Burk's Falls. . . 

Burlington 
Cache Bay 

Caledonia 

Campbellford . . 
Campbellville . . 

Cannington . . . 

Capreol 

Cardinal 

Carleton Place. 
Casselman 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 
Chapleau Twp. 

Chatham 

Chatsworth . . . 

Chesley 

Chesterville . . . 

Chippawa 

Clifford 

Clinton 

Cobden 

Cobourg 

Cochrane 

Colborne 

Cold water 



kw 

1,177.9 

2,432.6 

2,031.7 

33,875.1 

60,884.6 

9,711.3 
163.0 

1,420.9 
314.8 

2,201.7 

21,667.8 
740.7 
955.4 
270.1 
990.7 

55,290.1 

210.6 

1,396.5 

1,589.9 

178.0 

887.0 
2,307.8 

985.7 
3,831.0 

934.1 

660.6 

595.3 

1,677.3 

32,788.5 

317.2 

1,504.8 
1,683.6 
1,808.5 
454.1 
2,765.5 

762.8 

14,561.9 

3,796.6 

1,261.1 
803.9 



megawatt- 
hours 
3,396.9 

13,720.1 

9,147.2 

185,651.2 

354,954.0 

54,901.8 

828.6 

7,639.7 

1,433.5 

11,837.9 

123,328.0 
3,678.4 
4,805.1 
1,126.0 
4,803.6 

316,162.2 

1,019.1 

7,849.6 

3,705.2 

910.5 

4,837.2 
13,059.7 

5,128.2 
21,404.2 

4,453.9 

3,508.8 
3,368.2 
8,756.0 
181,027.1 
1,585.6 

7,982.6 
8,113.1 
9,882.6 
2,439.2 

14,438.2 

3,787.2 

80,447.7 

20,950.5 

7,159.2 

4,110.4 



$ 

29,080 

60,054 

50,157 

836,279 

1,503,067 

239,743 

4,023 

35,078 

7,772 

54,353 

534,915 

18,285 

23,585 

6,667 

24,457 

1,364,953 

5,200 

34,476 

39,251 

4,396 

21,899 
56,973 
24,334 
94,577 
23,061 

16,309 

14,698 

41,408 

809,454 

7,830 

37,149 
41,563 
44,646 
11,211 
68,273 

18,832 
359,491 
93,727 
31,132 
19,847 



$ 

2,871 

5,928 

4,942 

82,525 

148,365 

23,557 
389 

3,393 
752 

5,366 

52,800 

1,769 

2.281 

645 

2,414 

134,262 

513 

3,335 

3,875 

425 

2,161 
5,624 
2,354 
9,195 
2,231 

1,577 

1,451 

4,005 

79,900 

757 

3,593 
4,020 
4,319 
1,084 
6,739 

1,859 

35,485 

186 

3,011 

1,930 



470 



5,524 
409 

3,564 
790 



1,858 

2,396 

677 



24,076 

3,503 

446 



2,472 
7,204 
2,343 



4,207 



796 

3,774 
4,223 
4,536 
1,139 



3,163 
1,513 



253 



65,039 



162 

203 



150 



507 



4,547 



219 



•See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



107 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 

















Total 












Demand Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


{Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


% 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




565 


9,341 


40,727 


39,760.54 


966.46 


26.55 


26.65 


1 1 .99 


6,939 


37,730 


96,773 


97,132.35 


359.35 


24.29 


24.28 


7.05 


2,896 


25,155 


78,133 


77,809.81 


323.19 


25.82 


26.07 


8.54 


56,400 


510,541 


1,474,570 


1,472,230.93 


2,339.07 


28.53 


28.46 


7.94 


237,163 


976,124 


2,573,046 


2,571,229.48 


1,816.52 


26.27 


26.23 


7.25 


17,731 


150,980 


440,063 


441,665.08 


1,602.08 


30.18 


29.77 


8.02 


931 


2,279 


6,169 


6,260.30 


91.30 


24.33 


23.88 


7.45 


3,400 


21,009 


63,906 


63,424.90 


481.10 


30.29 


30.20 


8.36 


1,884 


3,942 


12,316 


12,117.31 


198.69 


26.10 


26.61 


8.59 


6,084 


32,554 


86,189 


85,908.65 


280.35 


24.28 


24.37 


7.28 


64,110 


339,152 


862,757 


864,349.70 


1,592.70 


24.26 


24.17 


7.00 


3,600 


10,116 


30,650 


30,442.25 


207.75 


27.61 


27.73 


8.33 


3,743 


13,214 


40,599 


40,484.42 


114.58 


28.79 


28.67 


8.45 


1,124 


3,096 


11,024 


10,963.70 


60.30 


29.08 


29.37 


9.79 


1,744 


13,210 


38,337 


41,082.40 


2,745.40 


28.31 


25.37 


7.98 


72,110 


869,446 


2,551,536 


2,535,012.89 


16,523.11 


30.54 


30.44 


8.07 


1,214 


2,803 


7,302 


7,915.28 


613.28 


24.55 


21.37 


7.17 


5,474 


21,586 


61,615 


61,594.41 


20.59 


28.88 


28.67 


7.85 


1,364 


10,189 


51,951 


51,192.70 


758.30 


26.22 


26.27 


14.02 


838 


2,504 


7,467 


7,459.21 


7.79 


27.77 


27.88 


8.20 


3,403 


13,302 


33,959 


33,598.06 


360.94 


23.08 


23.29 


7.02 


5,653 


35,914 


93,020 


92,851.25 


168.75 


24.76 


24.75 


7.12 


3,851 


14,103 


39,412 


39,631.84 


219.84 


25.98 


25.68 


7.69 


20,275 


58,862 


149,766 


150,920.13 


1,154.13 


24.44 


23.73 


7.00 


1,739 


12,248 


38,144 


38,359.97 


215.97 


28.15 


27.73 


8.56 


2,611 


9,649 


28,634 


28,621.85 


12.15 


28.67 


28.75 


8.16 


1,117 


9,263 


24,295 


25,691.35 


1,396.35 


28.00 


25.25 


7.21 


1,497 


24,079 


72,202 


71,811.13 


390.87 


28.96 


28.70 


8.25 


100,495 


497,825 


1,385,049 


1,373,009.86 


12,039.14 


27.08 


27.07 


7.65 


1,376 


4,360 


12,367 


12,378.71 


11.71 


25.48 


25.25 


7.80 


7,789 


21,952 


58,829 


58,577.87 


251.13 


24.61 


24.51 


7.37 


6,285 


22,311 


65,832 


66,317.18 


485.18 


26.11 


25.86 


8.11 


5,127 


27,177 


80,976 


80,670.60 


305.40 


29.91 


29.76 


8.19 


2,082 


6,708 


19,422 


19,521.12 


99.12 


28.18 


28.01 


7.96 


11,411 


39,705 


112,109 


112,525.09 


416.09 


26.41 


26.18 


7.76 


2,088 


10,415 


29,018 


31,220.45 


2,202.45 


27.09 


24.39 


7.66 


35,113 


221,231 


585,641 


588,416.30 


2,775.30 


25.00 


25.03 


7.28 


5,382 


57,614 


146,145 


146,266.34 


121.34 


23.49 


23.32 


6.98 


3,509 


19,688 


53,485 


53,020.55 


464.45 


26.70 


26.81 


7.47 


2,902 


11,304 


31,911 


32,154.75 


243.75 


25.96 


25.63 


7.76 



108 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 
Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1 ) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Collingwood . 

Comber 

Coniston 
Cookstown. . 
Cottam 

Courtright . . 
Creemore . . . 
Dashwood . . . 
Deep River. . 
Delaware . . . 

Delhi 

Deseronto . . . 
Dorchester . . 
Drayton .... 
Dresden .... 

Drumbo ... 

Dryden 

Dublin 

Dundalk. . . . 
Dundas 

Dunnville. . . 
Durham ... 

Dutton 

East York . 
Eganville . . . 

Elmira 

Elmvale. . . . 
Elmwood . . . 

Elora 

Embro 

Embrun .... 

Erieau 

Erie Beach . . 

Erin 

Espanola ... 

Essex 

Etobicoke . . . 

Exeter 

Fenelon Falls 
Fergus 



kw 

9,698.7 
384.9 

1,371.5 
502.4 
309.8 

279.9 
682.4 
433.8 
4,822.5 
290.1 

3,018.7 

1,272.0 

596.5 

504.1 

2,334.0 

285.2 

4,727.1 

377.8 

836.7 

12,009.6 

4,426.4 
2,224.9 

468.1 
43,868.0 

822.2 

6,298.6 
901.4 
223.3 

1,127.1 
525.7 

1,062.1 

514.9 

93.9 

870.8 

3,357.3 

2,454.0 

259,425.3 

2,858.6 

403.9 

6,672.9 



megawatt- 
hours 
56.486.1 
1,857.6 
7,179.6 
2,607.6 
1,717.6 

1,415.0 
3,464.0 
2,008.8 
27,605.6 
1,406.4 

16,153.6 
7,509.6 

2,918.4 

2,560.4 

12,738.8 

1,398.8 

27,276.0 

1,703.6 

4,392.7 

65,362.1 

25,158.9 
11,054.4 

2,382.7 
253,828.1 

3,872.3 

32,974.8 

4,848.0 

971.8 

5,956.1 

2,743.2 

4,944.0 

2,813.6 

425.2 

4,696.8 

19,539.0 

13,975.5 

1,588,183.0 

15,648.0 

2,021.0 

36,315.3 



$ 

239,434 

9,501 

33,860 

12,404 

7,647 

6,909 

16,846 

10,709 

119,054 

7,161 

74,524 
31,401 
14,726 
12,445 
57,620 

7,040 

116,699 

9,326 

20,656 

296,482 

109,274 

54,927 

11,556 

1,082,976 

20,298 

155,494 

22,254 

5,512 

27,826 

12,978 

26,220 
12,711 
2,317 
21,497 
82,882 

60,584 

6,404,469 

70,571 

9,972 

164,735 



$ 
23,465 

919 
3,342 
1,200 

740 

668 

1,630 

1,036 

11,752 

693 

7,356 
3,037 
1,424 
1,204 

5,687 

681 
11,288 

902 

1,998 

29,265 

10,786 

5,313 

1,118 

106,898 

1,963 

15,349 

2,152 

533 

2,691 

1,255 

2,536 
1,230 
224 
2,122 
8,181 

5,980 

631,924 

6,826 

984 

16,260 



8,682 
965 

1,260 

777 

702 
1,712 
1,088 



728 



3,190 
1,496 
1,264 



715 

11,857 

948 

2,099 



5,581 
1,174 



2,062 



2,261 

560 

2,827 

1,319 

2,664 

1,291 

236 



12,754 
7,170 



70 



694 



2,178 



60 
2,476 



75 
4,847 



1,232 



15,923 



936 



942 



160,749 
222 



1,426 



*See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



109 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 

















Total 












Demand Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


per Kwh 


Power 


Billed at 


(Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




31,345 


155,337 


395,573 


392,866.12 


2,706.88 


25.36 


24.78 


7.00 


2,598 


5,108 


15,050 


15,204.60 


154.60 


26.30 


25.84 


8.10 


1,656 


19,744 


55,360 


55,202.76 


157.24 


26.02 


25.97 


7.71 


1,683 


7,171 


20,352 


20,418.79 


66.79 


26.59 


26.24 


7.80 


1,406 


4,723 


13,410 


13,276.27 


133.73 


28.39 


28.05 


7.81 


1.192 


3,891 


11,818 


11,708.91 


109.09 


28.11 


28.33 


8.35 


2,631 


9,526 


27,083 


26,974.10 


108.90 


25.78 


25.73 


7.82 


1,842 


5,524 


17,816 


17,611.02 


204.98 


28.27 


28.34 


8.87 


5,797 


75,915 


200,924 


211,451.20 


10,527.20 


28.50 


25.93 


7.28 


1,117 


3,868 


12,203 


12,149.46 


53.54 


28.74 


28.74 


8.68 


8,248 


44,422 


127,110 


127,014.63 


95.37 


27.31 


27.40 


7.87 


4,223 


20,651 


54,750 


54,078.29 


671.71 


26.91 


26.82 


7.29 


1,985 


8,026 


25,476 


25,416.25 


59.75 


29.29 


29.26 


8.73 


2,549 


7,041 


20,917 


20,974.16 


57.16 


27.71 


27.53 


8.17 


7,787 


35,032 


99,732 


96,073.28 


3,658.72 


27.42 


27.72 


7.83 


1,493 


3,847 


11,705 


11,578.16 


126.84 


27.32 


27.57 


8.37 


8,334 


75,009 


208,995 


209,005.26 


10.26 


28.65 


28.35 


7.66 


1,262 


4,685 


15,732 


15,882.15 


150.15 


29.64 


29.25 


9.23 


3,303 


12,080 


33,605 


33,793.88 


188.88 


26.11 


25.73 


7.65 


35,583 


179,746 


510,786 


516,077.09 


5,291.09 


28.05 


27.57 


7.81 


18,654 


69,187 


185,104 


184,926.75 


177.25 


26.27 


26.20 


7.36 


7,572 


30,400 


88,649 


89,535.90 


886.90 


26.41 


26.19 


8.02 


3,339 


6,552 


18,465 


18,944.71 


479.71 


26.03 


25.46 


7.75 


144,346 


698,027 


1,891,082 


1,880,815.93 


10,266.07 


27.11 


27.20 


7.45 


1,261 


10,649 


33,711 


34,264.45 


553.45 


28.32 


28.06 


8.71 


19,294 


90,681 


262,062 


262,581.57 


519.57 


27.25 


27.22 


7.95 


3,171 


13,332 


36,828 


36,729.00 


99.00 


26.16 


26.07 


7.60 


1,145 


2,672 


8,132 


8,261.12 


129.12 


24.82 


24.46 


8.37 


6,340 


16,379 


46,764 


46,247.83 


516.17 


26.69 


26.96 


7.85 


2,248 


7,544 


22,425 


22,179.90 


245.10 


28.04 


28.31 


8.17 


1,065 


13,596 


43,951 


43,754.09 


196.91 


28.67 


28.59 


8.89 


2,325 


7,737 


22,188 


22,558.75 


370.75 


28.75 


28.07 


7.89 


409 


1,169 


3,819 


3,759.63 


59.37 


28.21 


28.23 


8.98 


1,613 


12,916 


34,922 


36,405.52 


1,483.52 


27.91 


25.28 


7.44 


2,922 


53,732 


142,815 


142,497.38 


317.62 


26.57 


26.54 


7.31 


8,902 


38,433 


103,457 


102,395.51 


1,061.49 


26.56 


26.50 


7.40 


514,016 


4,367,503 


11,841,658 


11,782,741.88 


58,916.12 


28.81 


28.82 


7.46 


11,541 


43,032 


124,855 


124,656.20 


198.80 


28.79 


28.63 


7.98 




5,558 


16,514 


14,260.26 


2,253.74 


26.70 


27.13 


8.17 


18,575 


99,867 


283,732 


281,716.39 


2,015.61 


27.50 


27.56 


7.81 



110 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 

Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 
Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Finch 

Flesherton .... 

Fon thill 

Forest 

Fort William . . 

Frank ford 

Gait 

Georgetown . . . 

Glencoe 

Gloucester Twp 

Goderich 

Grand Bend . . . 
Grand Valley . . 

Granton 

Gravenhurst. . . 

Grimsby 

Guelph 

Hagersville. . . . 

Hamilton 

Hanover 

Harriston 

Harrow 

Hastings 

Havelock 

Hawkesbury. . . 

Hearst 

Hensall 

Hespeler 

Highgate 

Holstein 

Huntsville 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois 

Jarvis 

Kapuskasing. . 

Kemptville. . . . 

Kenora 

Killaloe Stn. . . . 
Kincardine. . . . 
King City 



kw 

324.7 

493.8 

1,558.9 

1,869.9 

42,079.7 

1,154.7 

36,337.0 

11,967.6 

894.2 

18,743.3 

7,757.1 
916.8 
639.7 
166.7 

2,977.1 

4,222.3 

60,285.1 

2,100.8 

511,213.6 

6,502.4 

1,744.2 
1,979.0 

710.9 

745.2 

6,109.3 

3,132.4 

1,124.0 

7,594.3 

219.0 

149.9 

3,232.1 
7,142.8 
1,052.0 
431.8 
5,183.5 

2,417.4 
5,299.9 
456.7 
2,679.2 
1,408.5 



megawatt- 
hours 
1,521.6 
2,376.2 
8,403.1 
10,485.8 
252,877.8 

6,155.9 

204,036.1 

66,158.5 

4,452.8 

113,011.5 

43.723.2 

4,731.0 

3,016.6 

759.8 

16,058.7 

23,198.7 

350,235.7 

9,894.3 

3,388,914.2 

30,573.4 

9,906.1 

10,589.8 

3,806.8 

3,909.6 

32,483.5 

14,799.4 
5,344.8 

39,607.6 

1,009.5 

677.2 

18,019.9 

39,362.4 

5,687.7 

2,016.2 

25,872.7 

12,738.9 

29,843.6 

2,222.4 

14,792.7 

7,557.7 



$ 

8,015 

12,191 

38,484 

46,163 

1,038,827 

28,505 
897,057 
295,446 

22,077 
462,719 

191,501 

22,635 

15,793 

4,116 

73,496 

104,237 

1,488,266 

51,861 

12,620,401 

160,525 

43,058 
48,857 
17,550 
18,398 
150,820 

77,329 

27,749 

187,483 

5,406 

3,700 

79,792 

176,335 

25,971 

10,661 

127,965 

59,678 

130,839 

11,275 

66.142 

34,772 



$ 

775 

1,179 

3,723 

4,465 

102,541 

2,757 
88,530 
29,163 

2,135 
44,758 

18,902 

2,189 

1,528 

398 

7,109 

10,083 

139,526 

5,017 

1,245,735 

15,711 

4,250 
4,734 
1,698 
1,815 
14,888 

7,633 

2,684 

18,506 

523 

358 

7,876 

17,406 

2,512 

1,031 

12,631 

5,773 
259 
1,113 
6,466 
3,363 



814 
1,239 
3,910 
4,690 



2,896 



2,243 
47,014 



2,300 

1,605 

418 

7,467 

10,591 
4,037 
5,269 

6,870 



4,540 
1,783 



2,819 



549 
376 



2,639 
1,083 



3,215 
3,533 



2,071 
44 



117 



91 

402 

91 

1,154 



647 



338 
422 



1,495 
551 



3,571 



867 
419 



2,681 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



111 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 

















Total 












Demand Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


(Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




1,446 


4,184 


12,342 


12,282.86 


59.14 


25.09 


25.14 


8.11 


1,665 


6,535 


19,521 


19,507.46 


13.54 


26.58 


26.30 


8.22 


4,257 


23,109 


69,646 


68,687.89 


958.11 


29.91 


29.86 


8.29 


8,761 


28,836 


81,087 


79,955.28 


1,131.72 


27.65 


27.94 


7.73 


183,864 


695,414 


1,652,918 


1,652,310.08 


607.92 


22.79 


22.76 


6.54 


1,995 


16,929 


49,092 


49,305.02 


213.02 


27.96 


27.86 


7.97 


126,689 


561,099 


1,529,008 


1,520,291.73 


8,716.27 


26.64 


26.64 


7.49 


31,299 


181,936 


513,220 


502,361.71 


10,858.29 


27.40 


27.68 


7.76 


4,123 


12,245 


37,304 


36,865.75 


438.25 


28.06 


28.03 


8.38 


19,366 


310,782 


845,907 


830,811.51 


15,095.49 


28.30 


28.56 


7.49 


29,663 


120,239 


324,250 


321,758.25 


2,491.75 


26.38 


26.31 


7.42 


3,026 


13,010 


39,975 


40,611.92 


636.92 


30.13 


29.42 


8.45 


2,888 


8,296 


24,334 


24,410.75 


76.75 


25.25 


25.08 


8.07 


1,113 


2,089 


6,408 


6,455.05 


47.05 


26.17 


25.91 


8.43 


12,040 


44,161 


120,284 


119,895.08 


388.92 


25.43 


25.58 


7.49 


9,677 


63,796 


192,099 


191,669.19 


429.81 


30.60 


30.40 


8.28 


162,675 


963,149 


2,613,249 


2,585,683.75 


27,565.25 


2 7.29 


27.38 


7.46 


12,876 


27,209 


83,936 


82,486.75 


1,449.25 


27.25 


27.01 


8.48 


1,601,292 


9,319,514 


22,958,057 


23,157,930.04 


199,873.04 


26.92 


26.69 


6.77 


19,534 


84,077 


248,296 


253.975.75 


5,679.75 


26.06 


25.27 


8.12 


7,602 


27,242 


72,519 


72,506.77 


12.23 


26.15 


25.96 


7.32 


7,856 


29,122 


85,756 


84,634.35 


1,121.65 


28.49 


28.61 


8.10 


1,986 


10,469 


29,514 


29,506.83 


7.17 


27.11 


26.80 


7.75 


3,196 


10,751 


27,768 


29,333.84 


1,615.84 


25.26 


22.84 


7.10 


6,955 


89,330 


248,083 


244,543.32 


3,539.68 


26.01 


25.99 


7.64 


4,699 


40,698 


122,456 


120,874.54 


1,581.46 


26.08 


26.11 


8.27 


4,260 


14,698 


47,062 


46,863.92 


198.08 


28.88 


28.80 


8.81 


30,939 


108,921 


307,305 


306,913.56 


391.44 


26.23 


26.13 


7.76 


1,581 


2,776 


8,330 


7,984.43 


345.57 


25.43 


25.37 


8.25 


612 


1,862 


5,684 


5,708.64 


24.64 


25.55 


25.51 


8.39 


15,471 


49,555 


121,752 


120,630.29 


1.121.71 


22.04 


22.34 


6.76 


35,886 


108,247 


291,101 


288,047.97 


3,053.03 


25.51 


25.61 


7.40 


2,852 


15,641 


43,911 


43,387.13 


523.87 


26.94 


26.88 


7.72 


2,956 


5,545 


16,659 


16,945.81 


286.81 


26.27 


25.74 


8.26 


7,939 


71,150 


204,674 


203,123.85 


1,550.15 


25.67 


25.77 


7.91 


7,588 


35,032 


99,377 


98.671.30 


705.70 


26.71 


26.62 


7.80 




82,070 


213,168 
17,750 


203,295.78 


9,872.22 
1,088.96 


24.88 


24.74 


7.1 4 


750 


6,112 


18,838.96 


28.10 


25.49 


7.99 


12,732 


40,680 


106,452 


108,554.95 


2,102.95 


25.45 


24.56 


7.20 


1,718 


20,784 


64,960 


65,258.13 


298.13 


31.56 


31.37 


8.60 



112 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 

Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 
Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 
Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1 ) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 

Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 



Kingston 

Kingsville 

Kirkfield 

Kitchener 

Lakefield 

Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 
Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

London 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow 

Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan .... 

Markdale 

Markham 

Marmora 

Martin town 

Massey 

Maxville 

McGarry Twp. . . 

Meaford 

Merlin 

Merrickville 

Midland 

Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Milton 

Milverton 

Mitchell 

Moorefield 

Morrisburg 

Mount Brydges. . 
Mount Forest . . . 



kw 

53,186.8 

2,578.9 

133.3 

108,669.5 

1,988.2 

1,496.4 
539.0 
402.3 
884.0 
244.6 

8,835.2 

14,165.6 

4,624.2 

169.095.0 

833.3 

789.3 
1,037.3 

459.8 
1,214.7 

129.7 

999.5 
6,502.8 
938.8 
189.6 
668.9 

754.6 
828.1 
3,759.2 
456.8 
681.9 

11,364.2 

594.7 

619.1 

6,299.6 

1,161.9 

2,885.5 
426.2 

1,631.0 
532.3 

2,685.6 



megawatt- 
hours 
307,093.4 
13,928.7 
634.0 
603,162.4 
11,119.2 

7,328.5 
2,574.0 
2,142.9 
4,962.0 
1,313.3 

52,599.5 

85,380.0 

23,996.1 

1,006,342.6 

4,339.8 

4,000.8 
5,206.4 
2,415.4 
6,607.2 
650.0 

5,223.0 

34,758.5 

5,366.4 

838.0 
3,736.2 

3,519.1 
4,315.4 
20,821.3 
2,401.6 
3,452.1 

63,454.0 
3,276.2 
3,135.8 

36,028.0 
5,357.3 

14,300.9 
1,909.6 
8,814.8 
2,829.6 

13,887.9 



$ 

1,313,031 

63,667 

3,289 

2,682,740 

49,082 

36,942 
13,305 

9,933 
21,824 

6,038 

218,115 

349,709 

114,160 

4,174,473 

20,572 

19,487 
25,609 
11,351 
29,987 
3,203 

24,675 

160,537 

23,177 

4,681 

16,512 

18,628 
20,443 
92,804 
11,277 
16,835 

280,550 
14,681 
15,284 

155,519 
28,685 

71,235 
10,524 
40,266 
13,139 
66,300 



$ 
129,607 
6,180 
318 

5,312 
4,748 

3.573 
1,287 

961 
2,111 

596 

21,416 

34,519 

11,268 

411,909 

1,990 

1,885 
2,477 
1,098 
2,901 
316 

2,387 

15,549 

2.242 

453 

1,630 

1,802 
1,977 
8,999 
1,091 
1,628 

27,692 
1,420 
1,478 

15,338 
2,775 

7,031 
1,018 
3,895 
1,271 
6,507 



5,317 
334 



4,987 

3,753 
1,352 
1,009 
2,217 



5,862 



2,090 

1,980 
2,602 
1,153 
3,047 



2,507 

15,254 

2,355 

476 



1,893 
2,077 
8,290 
1,146 
1,710 



1,492 

1,553 

651 

2,914 



1,069 
4,091 
1,335 
1,907 



1,978 



33 



588 



540 
607 
224 



2,892 
627 



1,618 



817 



485 
60 

2,588 

978 

499 



7,737 
326,009 



4,489 



26,506 



13,873 
507,285 



2,368 
1,379 



19,508 



1,370 



18,899 
3,486 



8,657 
1,279 



1,597 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



113 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 

















Total 












Demand 


Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


(Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




145,506 


844,507 


2,141,639 


2,142,685.67 


1,046.67 


24.63 


24.39 


6.97 


10,476 


38,304 


112,707 


111,085.65 


1,621.35 


28.96 


28.85 


8.09 


628 


1,743 


5,056 


5,084.35 


28.35 


25.32 


24.88 


7.97 


326,148 


1,658,697 


4,346,610 


4,350,486.92 


3,876.92 


24.92 


24.74 


7.21 


6,045 


30,578 


83,350 


84,215.27 


865.27 


26.78 


26.55 


7.50 


3,778 


20,153 


65,165 


65,293.01 


128.01 


30.29 


30.09 


8.89 


1,820 


7,078 


21,202 


20,724.87 


477.13 


26.15 


26.21 


8.24 


1,434 


5,893 


16,362 


16,612.28 


250.28 


26.62 


26.03 


7.64 


2,442 


13,645 


37,943 


37,950.06 


7.06 


27.52 


27.50 


7.65 


406 


3,612 


9,840 


10,272.24 


432.24 


27.60 


25.47 


7.49 


30,204 


144,648 


386,883 


387,724.53 


841.53 


27.76 


27.42 


7.36 


42,188 


234,795 


577,442 


574,751.92 


2,690.08 


24.13 


24.19 


6.76 


18,842 


65,989 


186,672 


189,724.14 


3,052.14 


26.68 


26.11 


7.78 


524,019 


2,767,442 


7,337,090 


7,304,111.95 


32,978.05 


27.11 


27.03 


7.29 


982 


11,934 


35,604 


35,561.36 


42.64 


28.61 


28.41 


8.20 


3,492 


1 1 ,002 


33,230 


33,294.70 


64.70 


28.53 


28.17 


8.31 


5,202 


14,318 


39,875 


40,771.01 


896.01 


25.53 


24.65 


7.66 


1,919 


6,642 


19,704 


19,843.83 


139.83 


28.76 


28.42 


8.16 


4,096 


18,170 


50,009 


49,810.21 


198.79 


26.35 


26.22 


7.57 


283 


1,787 


5,023 


5,361.13 


338.13 


27.61 


24.95 


7.73 


3,243 


14,363 


40,689 


40,620.19 


68.81 


26.37 


26.35 


7.79 


10,191 


95,586 


299,135 


299,647.76 


512.76 


31.60 


31.33 


8.61 


2,989 


14,758 


40,170 


39,965.12 


204.88 


27.21 


27.08 


7.49 


697 


2,305 


7,218 


7,230.10 


12.10 


25.84 


25.91 


8.61 


1,064 


10,275 


27,353 


28,732.74 


1,379.74 


28.17 


25.54 


7.32 


2,587 


9,678 


29,414 


29,211.85 


202.15 


26.26 


26.16 


8.36 


2,473 


11,867 


33,891 


33,625.54 


265.46 


26.71 


26.60 


7.85 


12,817 


57,259 


156,153 


155,728.72 


424.28 


26.53 


26.32 


7.50 


2,100 


6,604 


19,388 


19,240.34 


147.66 


28.22 


27.99 


8.07 


1,347 


9,493 


28,319 


28,362.08 


43.08 


27.86 


27.61 


8.20 


45,137 


174,499 


438,421 


441,396.51 


2,975.51 


23.34 


23.23 


6.91 


2,085 


9,010 


24,518 


24,867.88 


349.88 


26.64 


26.08 


7.48 


1,657 


8,623 


25,281 


25,339.97 


58.97 


26.92 


26.91 


8.06 


21,204 


99,077 


268,765 


266,918.75 


1,846.25 


26.82 


26.94 


7.46 


6,674 


14,733 


45,979 


45,985.19 


6.19 


27.19 


26.90 


8.58 


10,179 


39,327 


118,659 


117,744.66 


914.34 


27.39 


27.50 


8.30 


1,387 


5,251 


17,754 


17,733.79 


20.21 


29.54 


29.34 


9.30 


4,566 


24,241 


68,905 


68,816.99 


88.01 


27.57 


27.39 


7.82 


1,867 


7,781 


23,256 


22,966.58 


289.42 


28.97 


29.08 


8.22 


9,318 


38,192 


104,087 


104,384.41 


297.41 


24.68 


24.55 


7.49 



114 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 



Napanee 

Nepean Twp 

Neustaclt 

Newboro 

Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle 

New Hamburg 

Newmarket 

Niagara 

Niagara Falls 

Nipigon Twp 

North Bay 

North York 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 

Oil Springs 

Omemee 

Orangeville 

Onllia 

Orono 

Oshawa 

Ottawa * 

Otterville 

Owen Sound 

Paisley 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound 

Pembroke 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Petrolia 

Petrolia Waterworks 

Pickering 

Picton 

Plantagenet 



kw 

4,159.2 

42,450.2 

519.9 

175.3 

33S.8 

240.5 
1,297.6 
2,062.1 
8,803.2 
2,036.7 

42,848.4 

1,973.9 

18,150.7 

336,478.5 

981.6 

766.8 

90,275.4 

385.0 

591.8 

5,014.6 

8,964.9 

841.4 

106,432.1 

254,486.8 

441.5 

16,843.6 

581.1 

1,436.9 

5,124.2 

1,059.2 

3,927.5 
3,754.5 
3,726.9 
5,564.8 
55,932.2 

2,857.4 

148.1 

1,196.7 

4,566.9 

754.6 



megawatt- 
hours 
21,947.8 
247,719.4 
2,104.4 
880.0 
1,763.0 

1,144.0 

7,101.7 

11,285.9 

50,977.0 

11,544.8 

262,122.1 

12,676.1 

107,821.0 

1,949,859.6 

5,489.0 

3,988.8 

606,415.4 

2,365.0 

3,001.9 

27,725.6 

30,360.3 

4,417.9 

606,960.1 

1,511,077.9 

2,240.0 

97,944.9 
3,067.9 

7,857.1 
26,880.0 

5,435.2 

22,617.8 
10,174.5 
22,025.9 
29,518.9 
336,624.0 

14,557.9 
920.5 

6,602.5 
25,198.1 

3,715.8 



$ 

102,678 

1,047,974 

12,835 

4,328 

8,365 

5,937 

32,033 

50,907 

217,325 

50,280 

1,057,805 

48,730 

448,089 

8,306,694 
24,232 

18,931 

2,228,641 

9,505 

14,610 

123,795 

221,319 

20,772 

2,627,505 

6,282,551 

10,900 

415,821 
14.347 
35,473 

126,503 
26,148 

96,959 
92,688 
92,007 
137,379 
1,380,806 

70,541 

3,655 

29,543 

112,743 

18,628 



$ 

10,044 

101,543 

1,241 

419 

809 

574 

3,162 

4,939 

21,229 

4,964 

104,413 

4,714 

44,230 

815,730 
2,344 

1,831 

219,795 

919 

1,413 

12,114 

21,840 

2,009 

259,355 

525,551 

1,054 

40,718 
1,416 
3,501 

12,486 
2,529 

9,571 
9,150 
9,082 
13,560 
136,297 

6,843 

354 

2,858 

11,128 

1,802 



$ 


4,690 


97,521 


1,304 


440 


850 



603 



4,382 
11,405 



4,951 



2,462 

1,923 
9,714 
966 
1,484 
5,449 

310 
2,110 



894 
1,107 



16,751 



2,657 



6,129 

371 

3,002 



1,893 



565 
6,735 



711 
4,600 
1,230 

29,051 

202 

370 



44,245 



774 



656 
1,358 



434 

344 

1,113 



201 



*See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the cost of Primary Power 



115 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 



Return 
on Equity 

(Note 5) 



Energy @ 
2.75 Mills 
per Kwh 

(Note 6) 



Cost of 

Primary 

Power 

Allocated 



Amounts 

Billed at 

Interim Rates 



Balance 

(Refunded 
or Charged) 



Demand Rates 

Per Kw per Annum 
(Note 7) 



Interim 



Actual 



Total 
Cost of 
Primary 

Power 



Mills 
per Kwh 



$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




17,101 


60,356 


161,232 


161,133.41 


98.59 


24.28 


24.27 


7.35 


28,357 


681,229 


1,906,645 


1,811,899.61 


94,745.39 


27.28 


26.87 


7.70 


1,476 


5,787 


19,691 


19,772.61 


81.61 


26.86 


26.76 


9.36 


299 


2,420 


7,308 


7,180.18 


127.82 


27.83 


27.88 


8.30 


763 


4,862 


14,123 


14,241.62 


118.62 


27.47 


27.34 


7.99 


860 


3,146 


10,122 


9,243.87 


878.13 


27.10 


29.01 


8.85 


3,160 


19,530 


51,565 


51,887.67 


322.67 


25.05 


24.69 


7.26 


9,059 


31,036 


89,102 


88,579.86 


522.14 


28.34 


28.17 


7.89 


18,788 


140,187 


402,368 


404,603.26 


2,235.26 


30.07 


29.79 


7.89 


8,898 


31,748 


85,434 


83,925.76 


1,508.24 


25.77 


26.37 


7.40 


157,609 


720,836 


1,883,041 


1,872,725.04 


10,315.96 


26.93 


27.13 


7.18 


5,130 


34,859 


88,124 


89,060.11 


936.11 


27.28 


26.99 


6.95 


72,966 


296,508 


716,063 


711,467.33 


4,595.67 


23.04 


23.12 


6.64 


455,273 


5,362,114 


15,038,701 


14,949,674.44 


89,026.56 


28.77 


28.77 


7.71 


6,145 


15,095 


41,303 


40,703.24 


599.76 


26.94 


26.71 


7.71 


2,703 


10,969 


30,951 


31,171.33 


220.33 


26.27 


26.06 


7.76 


104,051 


1,667,643 


4,336,813 


4,335,841.19 


971.81 


29.59 


29.58 


7.15 


3,093 


6,504 


15,956 


16,131.76 


175.76 


25.05 


24.56 


6.75 


1,703 


8,255 


24,059 


23,723.49 


335.51 


26.32 


26.71 


8.01 


15,022 


76,245 


203,355 


202,329.49 


1,025.51 


25.56 


25.35 


7.33 


15,624 


83,491 


311,336 


301,908.16 


9,427.84 


26.08 


25.42 


10.25 


1,727 


12,149 


35,313 


35,543.39 


230.39 


27.73 


27.54 


7.99 


262,905 


1,669,140 


4,293,095 


4,306,985.26 


13,890.26 


24.87 


24.66 


7.07 


449,136 


4,155,465 


10,515,325 


10,407,887.94 


107,437.06 


24.90 


25.00 


6.96 


2,051 


6,160 


18,495 


18,440.39 


54.61 


27.76 


27.94 


8.26 


63,170 


269,348 


679,468 


673,322.87 


6,145.13 


24.54 


24.35 


6.94 


2,772 


8,437 


21,428 


21,569.16 


141.16 


22.56 


22.36 


6.98 


8,022 


21,607 


57,526 


57,479.04 


46.96 


25.09 


25.01 


7.32 


21,682 


73,920 


207,958 


206,125.09 


1,832.91 


26.03 


26.17 


7.74 


4,818 


14,947 


44,641 


45,098.51 


457.51 


28.44 


28.04 


8.21 


6,495 


62,199 


162,668 


161,227.71 


1,440.29 


25.44 


25.59 


7.19 




2 7,980 
60,571 


130,162 
149,474 


117,707.66 
148,480.94 


12,454.34 
993.06 


24.04 

23.25 


24.10 
23.86 


12.79 


13,299 


6.79 


21,208 


81,177 


210,908 


212,478.59 


1,570.59 


23.62 


23.32 


7.14 


164,876 


925,716 


2,277,943 


2,262,408.64 


15,534.36 


24.20 


24.18 


6.77 


15,741 


40,034 


116,378 


115,356.92 


1,021.08 


26.86 


26.71 


7.99 




2,531 
18,157 


7,355 
52,131 


7,487.15 
52,291.12 


132.15 
160.12 


32.74 
28.60 


32.59 
28.40 


7.99 


1,429 


7.90 


18,926 


69,295 


174,441 


176,019.45 


1,578.45 


23.28 


23.03 


6.92 


881 


10,218 


31,660 


31,073.23 


586.77 


28.49 


28.42 


8.52 



116 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 





Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 


Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 


Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 


Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 




Municipality 


Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 


Energy 


Stage I 


Stage II 


Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 


Plattsville 


kw 

903.2 

7.042.9 

50,994.9 

314.2 

12,512.6 

16,163.3 
2,441.7 
2,290.3 
9,761.8 
1,388.3 

2,291.7 

357.9 

1,209.7 

4,568.6 

13,583.9 

71.9 
369.7 
400.3 
849.3 
988.8 

6, 143. J 

1,083.2 

14,536.7 

2,207.8 

455.0 

1,669.2 
594.4 
682.0 
172.9 

452.8 

122,848.8 

902.9 

644.1 

849.7 

4,340.1 

22,700.0 

3,820.7 

47,828.8 

221,775.8 

1,614.2 


megawatt- 
hours 
4,223.8 
35,718.2 
282,006.1 
1,613.2 
77,806.9 

118,555.8 

14,091.3 

12,878.4 

51,535.5 

5,822.8 

13,048.8 

2,112.9 

6,589.7 

24,641.8 

75,620.5 

309.4 
1,699.0 
2,257.3 
4,555.2 
5,139.4 

26,832.5 

6,139.4 

80,731.0 

10,877.1 

2,348.0 

9,200.9 
3,047.1 
3,406.4 
740.7 
2,356.0 

745.063.1 

4,891.2 

3,269.6 

4,100.2 

22,658.1 

127,672.5 

21,287.1 

311,730.1 

1,281,581.7 

9,411.0 


$ 

22,298 

173,869 

1,258,918 

7,757 

308,901 

399,026 
60,278 
56,539 

240,992 

34,271 

56.576 
8,835 

29,863 
112,787 
335,348 

1,775 

9,129 

9,883 

20,967 

24,41 1 

151,652 
26,742 

358,870 
54,504 
11,233 

41,207 

14,675 

16,837 

4,267 

11,177 

3,032,782 

22,291 

15,879 

20,976 

107,145 

560,399 

94,322 

1,180,757 

5,475,007 

39,850 


$ 

2,157 

17,099 

124,266 

750 

30,491 

39,387 
5,950 
5,469 

23,788 
3,315 

5,472 
855 

2,889 
11,025 
33,102 

172 

883 

956 

2,028 

2,388 

14,969 

2,587 

35,424 

5,339 

1,087 

3,986 
1,419 
1.629 
421 
1,031 

299,353 

2,156 

1,538 

2,029 

10,576 

55,304 

9,224 

116,486 

540,108 

3,855 


$ 

2,265 

3,240 

788 

5,745 

3,482 

5,748 

898 

3,034 

5,535 

180 

927 

1,004 

2,130 

1,097 

2,717 

2,076 
1,141 

4,187 
1,491 
1,711 

1 , 1 36 

339 
2,265 
1,616 

2,131 

581 
4,460 

10,068 
4,049 


$ 


2,710 


Point Edward 




Port Arthur * 


171 

31 

1,717 

4,314 

1,773 

52 

2,839 

837 




Port Burwell 


943 


Port Colborne 


37,538 

48,490 

7,325 


Port Credit 




Port Elgin 


Port Hope 




Port McNicoll 




Port Perry 








1 074 


Port Stanley 


2,031 
445 


3 629 


Prescott 






40 752 


Priceville 










1 109 






1,201 




144 
411 


Red Rock ... 




Renfrew * 




Richmond 






Richmond Hill 

Ridgetown 


4,175 
851 


43,610 
6,624 


Ripley 




Rockland 






Rockwood 




1,783 


Rodney 


2,046 


Rosseau 






Russell 










368,547 


St. Clair Beach 

St. George 




2,709 
1,933 


St. Jacobs 


2,549 


St. Mary's 




13,021 
68,100 


Sandwich West Twp 


2,292 


11,462 
143,487 


Scarborough 

Schreiber Twp. . . 


153,385 
201 


665,328 







*See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



117 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 













Demand Rates 
Per Kw per Annum 


Total 
Cost of 
Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


{Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




2,838 


11,615 


38,207 


38,307.50 


100.50 


29.50 


29.45 


9.05 


20,977 


98,225 


292,585 


294,397.72 


1,812.72 


27.83 


27.60 


8.19 


309,990 


775,517 


1,848,882 


1,836,159.18 


12,722.82 


20.83 


21.06 


6.56 


1,157 


4,436 


13,548 


13,842.91 


294.91 


30.16 


29.01 


8.40 


36,879 


213,969 


555,737 


560,220.98 


4,483.98 


27.77 


27.32 


7.14 


32,005 


326,029 


785,241 


787,673.70 


2,432.70 


28.65 


28.42 


6.62 


9,288 


38,751 


104,789 


106,583.74 


1,794.74 


27.34 


27.06 


7.44 


6,720 


35,416 


96,501 


96,332.72 


168.28 


27.14 


26.68 


7.49 


32,812 


141,723 


376,530 


375,613.89 


916.11 


24.11 


24.06 


7.31 


4,033 


16,013 


53,885 


55,279.99 


1,394.99 


27.51 


27.29 


9.25 


6,295 


35,884 


97,385 


96,423.89 


961.11 


26.92 


26.84 


7.46 


1,873 


5,810 


15,599 


15,300.87 


298.13 


27.50 


27.36 


7.38 


7,948 


18,122 


51,620 


51,642.83 


22.83 


27.78 


27.70 


7.83 


15,947 


67,765 


181,610 


181,338.33 


271.67 


25.05 


24.93 


7.37 


50,255 


207,956 


566,903 


559,486.34 


7,416.66 


26.13 


26.43 


7.50 


264 


851 


2,714 


2,688.43 


25.57 


25.78 


25.92 


8.77 


1,931 


4,672 


14,789 


14,718.55 


70.45 


27.15 


27.37 


8.70 


1,717 


6.208 


1 7,535 


18,003.68 


468.68 


29.45 


28.30 


7.77 


1,150 


12,527 


36,646 


36,233.84 


412.16 


28.57 


28.41 


8.04 


2,244 


14,133 


40,196 


41,063.31 


867.31 


27.40 


26.37 


7.82 


11,598 


73,789 


228,812 


229,188.31 


376.31 


25.35 


25.24 


8.53 


1,997 


16,883 


46,932 


47,475.37 


543.37 


27.93 


27.75 


7.64 


24,089 


222,010 


640,000 


637,971.31 


2,028.69 


28.79 


28.76 


7.93 


8,704 


29,912 


90,602 


90,925.19 


323.19 


27.42 


27.50 


8.33 


2,019 


6,457 


17,899 


17,796.84 


102.16 


25.30 


25.15 


7.62 


2,567 


25,302 


72,115 


70,682.09 


1,432.91 


28.36 


28.05 


7.84 


2,354 


8,380 


25,394 


24,619.57 


774.43 


27.99 


28.63 


8.33 


3,087 


9,368 


28,504 


28,438.52 


65.48 


28.02 


28.06 


8.37 


852 


2,037 


5,873 


6,232.43 


359.43 


24.96 


22.20 


7.93 


1,552 


6,479 


18,321 


18,145.14 


175.86 


26.30 


26.16 


7.78 


340,406 


2,048,924 


5,409,539 


5,397,000.71 


12,538.29 


27.67 


27.36 


7.26 


2,377 


13,451 


40,495 


39,790.87 


704.13 


29.73 


29.96 


8.28 


2,861 


8,991 


27,096 


27,199.12 


103.12 


28.53 


28.15 


8.29 


3,650 


11,276 


35,31 1 


33,532.83 


1,778.17 


27.32 


28.29 


8.61 


35,150 


62,310 


157,902 


182,219.08 


24,317.08 


28.11 


22.03 


6.97 


93,530 


351,099 


941,953 


936,045.85 


5,907.15 


25.98 


26.04 


7.38 


6,718 


58,540 


173,582 


168,478.05 


5,103.95 


29.30 


30.12 


8.15 


297,973 


857,258 


2,000,015 


1,893,480.83 


106,534.17 


22.07 


23.90 


6.42 


346,044 


3,524,349 


10,022,201 


9,933,361.22 


88,839.78 


29.25 


29.31 


7.82 


3,419 


25,880 


70,416 


70,293.61 


122.39 


27.72 


27.59 


7.48 



118 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 

Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 
Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 



Seaforth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Southampton 

South Grimsby Twp 

South River 

Springfield 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek 

Stouffville 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 

Sturgeon Falls 

Sudbury 

Sunderland 

Sundridge 

Sutton 

Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp. . . 

Thamesford 

Thamesville 

Thedford 

Thessalon 

Thornbury 

Thorndale 

Thornton 

Thorold 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 

Toronto 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 

Trenton 



kw 

2,108.5 

1,281.1 
11,317.8 

2,104.6 
10,215.0 

1,745.9 
781.6 
637.8 
276.0 

1,423.5 

1,182.6 
4,810.0 
3,062.2 
25,916.6 
5,634.6 

4,505.1 

3,787.7 

52,810.7 

570.3 

691.3 

1,672.6 
812.6 
1,182.7 
2,570.5 
1,133.3 

1,569.5 
1,195.3 
1,017.3 
563.7 
1,081.7 

1,308.9 

261.7 

171.1 

6,555.6 

2,806.1 

7,073.0 

764,697.3 

124,647.1 

476.4 

17.822.7 



megawatt- 
hours 
10,096.4 
6,682.9 
64,410.8 
13,041.6 
55,272.2 

9,914.4 
3,601.9 
3,388.3 
1,304.8 
7,850.4 

6,409.2 

25,047.5 

16,310.4 

145,012.5 

31,161.2 

25,425.3 

20,477.8 

316,444.1 

2,926.4 

3,542.1 

9,391.2 
4,380.3 
6,216.4 
14,748.3 
5,421.0 

9,866.7 
6,981.6 
4,523.2 
2,999.4 
6,357.3 

6,761.6 

1,285.2 

794.8 

39,036.0 

12,733.1 

39,115.6 

4,810,395.0 

799,848.6 

2,534.4 

108,596.5 



$ 
52,054 
31,627 

279,404 
51,956 

252,180 

43,100 
19,295 

15,745 

6,813 

35,143 

29,195 
118,746 

75,595 
639,807 
139,101 

111,217 

93,508 

1,303,746 

14,078 

17,067 

41,291 
20,062 
29,196 
63,459 
27,977 

38,746 
29,509 
25,114 
13,917 
26,703 

32,312 

6,461 

4,224 

161,839 

69,275 

174,613 

18,878,190 

3,077,181 

11,762 

439,991 



$ 

5,138 

3,059 
27,570 

5,026 
24,892 

4,169 
1,877 
1,554 
659 
3,399 

2,882 
11,491 

7,462 
63,149 
13,730 

10,978 

9,230 

128,690 

1,362 

1,685 

3,994 
1,940 
2,824 
6,179 
2,719 

3,825 
2,854 
2,429 
1,346 
2,636 

3,126 

625 

409 

15,955 

6,838 

17,236 

1,614,860 

303,603 

1,138 

43,431 



3,213 

491 

5,279 



4,379 
1,419 



692 

3,570 



11,821 
267 



1,430 



4,195 
2,038 
2,966 
4,359 
2,185 



2,998 
2,552 
1,414 



3,283 
656 
429 



7,160 
1,195 



539 



5,799 
371 
244 

577 
259 



385 
22 



3,171 

650 

279 

20,001 



553 
552 



278 



15 



337 
1,918 



5,111 
60,967 



6,326 
33,954 



2,345 
828 



14,430 

9,187 

77,750 

16,904 

13,516 



5,018 



3,548 
7,712 



3,586 
3,052 
1,691 



785 



19,667 
8,418 

21,219 

2,294,093 

373,941 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



119 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 

















Total 












Demand Rates 


Cost of 












Per Kw per Annum 


Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


per Kwh 


Power 


Billed at 


(Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




10,038 


27,765 


81,784 


81,235.63 


548.37 


25.48 


25.63 


8.10 


4,959 


18,378 


51,318 


50,120.96 


1,197.04 


25.29 


25.72 


7.68 


34,880 


177,130 


489,468 


486,069.22 


3,398.78 


27.55 


27.60 


7.60 


7,591 


35,864 


90,905 


91,362.92 


457.92 


26.40 


26.16 


6.97 


33,800 


151,999 


395,515 


392,968.68 


2,546.32 


23.73 


23.84 


7.16 


6,192 


27,265 


73,298 


72,504.75 


793.25 


26.39 


26.37 


7.39 


2,339 


9,905 


32,761 


32,533.78 


227.22 


29.09 


29.25 


9.10 


453 


9,318 


26,164 


27,268.34 


1,104.34 


28.89 


26.42 


7.72 


1,591 


3,588 


1 1 ,029 


10,940.83 


88.17 


27.17 


26.97 


8.45 


4,720 


21,589 


58,981 


58,597.99 


383.01 


26.21 


26.27 


7.51 


3,877 


17,625 


45,825 


46,024.03 


199.03 


24.04 


23.85 


7.15 


9,021 


68,881 


216,733 


217,350.16 


617.16 


30.86 


30.74 


8.65 


7,801 


44,854 


129,319 


128,993.91 


325.09 


27.61 


27.59 


7.93 


103,502 


398,783 


1,076,254 


1,075,868.45 


385.55 


26.25 


26.15 


7.42 


19,551 


85,693 


239,048 


239,001.91 


46.09 


27.42 


27.22 


7.67 


8,380 


69,920 


197,901 


196,107.50 


1,793.50 


28.29 


28.41 


7.78 


5,953 


56,314 


153,378 


153,394.06 


16.06 


25.70 


25.63 


7.49 


131,022 


870,220 


2,191,635 


2,184,688.26 


6,946.74 


25.11 


25.03 


6.93 


2,042 


8,048 


22,876 


22,471.47 


404.53 


26.18 


26.01 


7.82 


1,095 


9,741 


27,398 


28,913.74 


1,515.74 


28.04 


25.55 


7.73 


5,722 


25,826 


74,602 


73,069.34 


1,532.66 


28.91 


29.17 


7.94 


2,224 


12,046 


33,862 


33,729.06 


132.94 


26.83 


26.85 


7.73 


7,697 


17,095 


48,485 


46.973.41 


1,511.59 


25.72 


26.55 


7.80 


7,634 


40,558 


115,185 


116,506.29 


1,321.29 


29.62 


29.04 


7.81 


3,576 


14,908 


44,213 


45,572.34 


1,359.34 


27.04 


25.86 


8.16 


4,237 


27,133 


65,745 


65,293.72 


451.28 


24.60 


24.61 


6.66 


3,847 


19,199 


54,299 


54,425.51 


126.51 


29.47 


29.37 


7.78 


4,152 


12,439 


41,434 


41,004.34 


429.66 


28.53 


28.51 


9.16 


2,525 


8,248 


24,091 


24,067.12 


23.88 


28.17 


28.11 


8.03 


1,392 


17,483 


45,430 


45,093.46 


336.54 


25.83 


25.84 


7.15 


2,453 


18,594 


54,862 


54,655.52 


206.48 


28.02 


27.72 


8.11 


1,480 


3,534 


10,596 


10,611.51 


15.51 


27.10 


26.99 


8.24 


733 


2,186 


6,515 


6,540.85 


25.85 


25.79 


25.31 


8.20 


44,691 


107,349 


260,456 


273,592.30 


13,136.30 


25.34 


23.36 


6.67 


11,283 


35,016 


110,182 


109,822.56 


359.44 


27.07 


26.79 


8.65 


22,483 


107,568 


298,153 


298,704.21 


551.21 


27.16 


26.95 


7.62 


3,841,067 


13,228,585 


32,179,772 


31,975,562.65 


204,209.35 


24.69 


24.79 


6.69 


166,079 


2,199,584 


5,856,357 


5,778.141.37 


78,215.63 


29.40 


29.35 


7.32 


2,416 


6,970 


18,649 


18,497.98 


151.02 


24.54 


24.52 


7.36 


54,001 


298,640 


728,061 


728,326.65 


265.65 


24.23 


24.10 


6.70 



120 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 

Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 
Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 



Energy 



Common 

Demand 

Costs 

(Note 1) 



Transformation 
and Metering 

(Note 2) 



Stage I 



Stage II 



Special 
Facilities 

(Note 3) 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 

(Note 4) 



Tweed 

Uxbridge 

VankleekHill 

Victoria Harbour 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wardsville 

Warkworth 

Wasaga Beach 

Waterdown 

Waterford 

Waterloo 

Watford 

Waubaushene 

Webbwood 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington 

West Ferris Twp 

West Lome 

Westport 

Wheatley 

Whitby 

Wiarton 

Widdi field Twp 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

Windermere 

Windsor 

Wingham 

Woodbridge 

Woodstock 

Woodville 

Wyoming 

York 

Zurich 

Total Municipalities. 



kw 

1,668.4 
3.132.5 
1,070.5 
688.6 
4,856.5 

16,828.9 

209.3 

378.2 

1,064.8 

1,399.3 

1,833.4 
34,294.2 

1,761.5 
450.4 
215.3 

35,166.5 

586.4 

680.9 

5,586.0 

1,385.6 

502.4 
1,029.0 

16,362.5 
1,658.4 

10,122.0 

297.7 
1,989.8 

229.5 

162,444.2 

3,264.1 

2,288.2 

28,678.5 

274.8 

834.9 

88,716.7 

546.9 



5,111,725.9 



megawatt- 
hours 
8,327.2 
16,083.4 
5,260.7 
3,508.8 
24,598.8 

94,488.0 
1,014.4 
1,801.6 
4,765.0 
7,785.6 

8,761.6 
204,803.2 
9,203.8 
2,336.0 
1,133.7 

189,090.3 

2,712.0 

3,608.8 

31,018.1 

6,578.6 

2,700.8 
5,152.3 

95,812.6 
9,376.8 

58,473.4 

1,385.2 

11,078.3 

981.6 

954,244.0 

18,739.5 

14,137.2 

162,443.7 

1,472.5 

3,823.1 

547,141.7 

2,785.2 



30,534,238.7 



$ 
41,188 
77,332 
26,427 
17,000 
119,893 

415,457 

5,167 

9,338 

26,286 

34,545 

45,262 

846,626 

43,487 

11,119 

5,316 

868,160 
14,476 
16,810 

137,902 
34,206 

12,404 
25,404 

403,943 
40,940 

249,884 

7,349 

49,121 

5,666 

4,010,283 

80,582 

56,490 

707,989 

6,785 

20,611 

2,190,163 

13,502 



$ 

3,984 
7,633 
2,556 
1,644 
11,834 

41,009 

500 

903 

2,543 

3,341 

4,397 
2,840 
4,245 
1,076 
525 

85,679 
1,400 
1,626 

13,612 
3,309 

1,200 
2,457 

39,873 
3,960 

24,666 

711 
4,778 

559 

395,848 

7,954 

5,481 

69,884 

656 

1,994 

216,186 

1,306 



$ 
4,185 



2,685 
1,727 



525 

949 

2,671 

3,510 

3,604 
1,247 
2,395 
1,130 



1,471 
1,708 



3,475 



1,260 
2,581 



4,160 



747 
3,643 



4,853 



689 
2,094 



,372 



$ $ 

242 
44 



355 
3,920 



2,298 
86 



1,250 



5,778 
2,505 



161 



167 



79 
127 



126,193,892 



11,722,747 



852,937 



718,895 



•See note 8, page 122. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



121 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1967 













Demand Rates 
Per Kw per Annum 


Total 
Cost of 
Primary 




Energy @ 


Cost of 






(Note 7) 


Power 










Return 


2.75 Mills 


Primary 


Amounts 


Balance 








on Equity 


PER KWH 


Power 


Billed at 


{Refunded 






Mills 


(Note 5) 


(Note 6) 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged) 


Interim 


Actual 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 




4,951 


22,900 


67,548 


67,421.01 


126.99 


26.95 


26.77 


8.11 


7,589 


44,229 


121,649 


122,241.69 


592.69 


24.94 


24.72 


7.56 


1,455 


14,467 


44,680 


44,022.77 


657.23 


28.24 


28.23 


8.49 


1,737 


9,649 


28,638 


28,355.17 


282.83 


27.44 


27.59 


8.16 


12, on 


67,647 


191,247 


190,284.86 


962.14 


25.10 


25.46 


7.77 


52,961 


259,842 


716,132 


697,853.98 


18,278.02 


26.59 


27.12 


7.58 


1,013 


2,790 


8,683 


8,536.22 


146.78 


27.85 


28.16 


8.56 


1,350 


4,954 


14,794 


14,597.45 


196.55 


25.85 


26.02 


8.21 


1,784 


13,104 


42,820 


43,195.51 


375.51 


28.91 


27.91 


8.99 


4,780 


21,410 


62,224 


62,345.21 


121.21 


29.35 


29.17 


7.99 


6,578 


24,094 


76,377 


75,620.31 


756.69 


28.20 


28.52 


8.72 


75,454 


563,209 


1,441,351 


1,428,503.04 


12,847.96 


25.57 


25.61 


7.04 


6,559 


25,310 


74,204 


74,337.08 


133.08 


27.93 


27.76 


8.06 


1,498 


6,424 


18,251 


18,077.20 


173.80 


26.21 


26.26 


7.81 


341 


3,118 


8,618 


9,047.46 


429.46 


28.19 


25.55 


7.60 


100,714 


519,999 


1,478,623 


1,476,767.57 


1,855.43 


27.23 


27.27 


7.82 


2,554 


7,458 


24,010 


23,537.04 


472.96 


27.70 


28.23 


8.85 


3,359 


9,924 


26,709 


26,594.41 


114.59 


24.84 


24.66 


7.40 


8,927 


85,300 


229,137 


232,395.62 


3,258.62 


26.02 


25.75 


7.39 


5,955 


18,091 


57,283 


57,364.70 


81.70 


28.56 


28.29 


8.71 


1,909 


7,427 


20,382 


20,447.94 


65.94 


26.08 


25.79 


7.55 


4,420 


14,169 


43,278 


42,666.82 


611.18 


27.90 


28.29 


8.40 


33,793 


263,485 


679,286 


683,541.22 


4,255.22 


25.66 


25.41 


7.09 


6,251 


25,786 


6S.595 


68,077.48 


517.52 


25.95 


25.82 


7.32 


9,280 


160,802 


428,577 


429,862.71 


1,285.71 


26.58 


26.46 


7.33 


1,432 


3,809 


11,184 


11,222.67 


38.67 


24.77 


24.78 


8.07 


5,802 


30,465 


82,366 


81,240.24 


1,125.76 


26.01 


26.08 


7.43 


815 


2,699 


8,109 


8,673.68 


564.68 


26.38 


23.58 


8.26 


654,844 


'2,624,172 


6,862,792 


6,849,914.09 


12,877.91 


26.29 


26.10 


7.19 


12,049 


51,534 


128,188 


126,610.20 


1,577.80 


23.82 


23.49 


6.84 


9,928 


38,877 


102,638 


102,346.29 


291.71 


27.78 


27.87 


7.26 


96,729 


446,720 


1,213,900 


1,205,543.32 


8,356.68 


26.75 


26.76 


7.47 


1,384 


4,049 


10,795 


10,832.76 


37.76 


25.01 


24.55 


7.33 


2,137 


10,514 


35,659 


35,063.45 


595.55 


29.64 


30.12 


9.33 


309,758 


1,504,639 


3,867,507 


3,853,092.77 


14,414.23 


26.50 


26.64 


7.07 


2,641 


7,659 


22,838 


22,626.24 


211.76 


28.08 


27.76 


8.20 


15,443,340 


83,969,156 


219,599,899 


218,703,377.02 


896,521.98 









See notes on following page. 



122 Appendix II — Finance 



Notes 

1. Certain functions in the production and supply of power are considered to be used by all customers in relation to kilowatt 
demand requirements. Therefore the associated costs are allocated at a common rate to all customers. 

2. Stage I transformation and metering costs are those associated with transformation at high-voltage stations from 1 15 kv to 
a lesser voltage, but which exceeds 10 kv. These costs are allocated on a kilowatt basis to all customers requiring the service. 
Stage II transformation and metering costs are those associated with transformation at low-voltage stations from 44 kv, 
27.6 kv. 13.8 kv or similar voltages to a delivery voltage of less than 10 kv. These costs are allocated on a kilowatt basis 
to all customers requiring the service. 

3. Special facilities costs are those associated with line facilities within a municipality's boundaries, that serve only that 
municipality. 

4. The assessment for frequency standardization is at the rate of $3.00 per kilowatt to all 60-cycle customers in the standardized 
area of the former Southern Ontario System. 

5. Return on equity is calculated at 4% on equities accumulated through debt retirement charges after giving recognition 
to direct customers' contributions for debt retirement prior to 1966. The cost of providing the return on equity is included 
in common demand costs. 

6. The portion of the cost of power attributable to producing energy, rather than meeting demand requirements, has been 
classified as energy cost. For allocation purposes, this cost has been established at 2.75 mills per kwh. 

7. The demand rate is the per kilowatt cost of primary power, exclusive of energy cost. 

8. The asterisk indicates that this particular utility operates its own generating facilities for the supply of part of its power 
requirement. The amounts shown in this statement relate only to the power and energy supplied by The Hydro-Electric 
Power Commission of Ontario. For more complete details on the cost of providing service within any municipal electrical 
utility, the reader is referred to the statements in the Municipal Electrical Service Supplement. 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



123 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
December 31, 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance at 
December 31, 1967 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig. . . 

Ajax 

Alexandria . . . 
Alfred 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston .... 
Amherstburg . 
Ancaster Twp. 

Apple Hill . . . 

Arkona 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 

Atikokan Twp 

Aurora 

Avon more .... 

Aylmer 

Ayr 

Baden 

Bancroft 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. . 
Bath 

Beachburg . . . 

Beachville 

Beamsville . . . 
Beaverton .... 
Beeton 

Belle River. . . 

Belleville 

Belmont 

Blenheim .... 
Bloom field . . . 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon. . 

Bolton 

Bothwell 

Bowmanville . 

Bracebridge . 

Bradford 

Braeside 

Brampton ... 
Brantford. . . . 



584,047.17 

63,427.15 

333,565.46 

244,596.24 

29,195.07 

250,198.42 
132,636.63 
66,804.33 
469,398.81 
222,111.77 

18,446.14 

49,224.49 

411,822.71 

112,722.41 

57,973.95 

288,441.53 
412,680.25 
10,788.48 
457,246.99 
103,184.10 

147,264.59 

89,512.08 

1,748,624.80 

31,944.67 

33,747.43 

21,431.90 
281,004.50 
169,311.70 
141,873.61 

83,347.26 

100,468.49 

2,306,725.45 

29,409.41 

236,714.82 

59,855.73 

90,021.50 
64,953.39 

126,428.19 
73,336.61 

810,200.73 

15,116.07 
191,432.78 

79,302.25 
1,548,743.97 
6,553,421.93 



$ 
27,741.00 

2,405.00 
52,583.00 
16,992.00 

4,615.00 

18,190.00 
12,276.00 
1,647.00 
22,616.00 
13,710.00 

742.00 

1,591.00 

35,078.00 

5,035.00 

3,201.00 

20,611.00 

39,368.00 

927.00 

25,148.00 

5,148.00 

5,222.00 
7,713.00 
133,053.00 
3,977.00 
2,432.00 

2,238.00 

12,481.00 

11,706.00 

6,639.00 

3,296.00 

5,970.00 
143,804.00 
5,773.00 
10,806.00 
2,864.00 

4,449.00 
6,132.00 
8,331.00 
2,853.00 
49,782.00 

5,875.00 

12,133.00 

10,133.00 

168,957.00 

303,670.00 



611,788.17 

65,832.15 

386,148.46 

261,588.24 

33,810.07 

268,388.42 
144,912.63 
68,451.33 
492,014.81 
235,821.77 

19,188.14 

50,815.49 

446,900.71 

117,757.41 

61,174.95 

309,052.53 
452,048.25 
11,715.48 
482,394.99 
108,332.10 

153,112.80 

97,225.08 

1,881,677.80 

35,921.67 

36,179.43 

23,669.90 
293,485.50 
181,017.70 
148,512.61 

86,643.26 

106,438.49 
2,450,529.45 

35,182.41 
247,520.82 

62,719.73 

94,470.50 
71,085.39 

134,759.19 
76,189.61 

859,982.73 

20,991.07 

203,565.78 

89,435.25 

1,717,700.97 

6,857,091.93 



124 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
December 31. 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance at 
December 31, 1967 



Brantford Twp 

Brechin 

Bridgeport 

Brigden 

Brighton 

Brockville 

Brussels 

Burford 

Burgessville . . 
Burk's Falls. 

Burlington 
Cache Bay. . . . 

Caledonia 

Campbellford. . 
Campbellville. . 

Cannington . . . 

Capreol 

Cardinal 

Carleton Place. 
Casselman .... 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 
Chapleau Twp. 

Chatham 

Chatsworth . . . 

Chesley 

Chesterville . . . 

Chippawa 

Clifford 

Clinton 

Cobden 

Cobourg 

Cochrane 

Colborne 

Coldwater .... 

Collingwood. . . 

Comber 

Coniston 

Cookstown 
Cottam 

Courtright .... 

Creemore 

Dash wood 
Deep River . . . 
Delaware 



$ 

487,197.89 
25,758.06 
93,676.09 
52,152.86 

167,797.11 

1,768,818.67 

99,586.72 

103,426.92 

31,088.80 

47,949.53 

1,974,224.21 

31,159.32 

151,274.47 

36,860.62 

23,161.31 

94,061.98 
144,938.41 
106,397.43 
561,072.22 

47,772.10 

72,158.99 
30,695.88 
38,267.81 
2,774,156.31 
38,053.18 

215,535.14 
173,588.76 
141,416.39 
57,595.99 
315,401.82 

57,559.38 

967,419.39 

137,739.31 

96,774.30 

80,204.32 

866.057.22 
71,956.14 
42,376.33 
46,474.28 
38,885.40 

32,977.83 
72,693.04 
50,942.20 
158,439.46 
30,855.74 



48,436.00 

813.00 

7,087.00 

1,570.00 

10,981.00 

108,071.00 
3,694.00 
4,765.00 
1,347.00 
4,941.00 

275,767.00 

1,050.00 

6,965.00 

7,930.00 

888.00 

4,424.00 
11,510.00 

4,916.00 
19,108.00 

4,659.00 

3,295.00 
2,969.00 
8,366.00 
163,537.00 
1,582.00 

7,505.00 
8,397.00 
9,020.00 
2,265.00 
13,793.00 

3,805.00 

72,629.00 

18,936.00 

6,290.00 

4,010.00 

48,374.00 
1,920.00 
6,841.00 
2,506.00 
1,545.00 

1,396.00 
3,404.00 
2,164.00 
24,053.00 
1,447.00 



$ 
535,633.89 

26,571.06 
100,763.09 

53,722.86 
178,778.11 

1,876,889.67 

103,280.72 

108,191.92 

32,435.80 

52,890.53 

2,249,991.21 

32,209.32 

158,239.47 

44,790.62 

24,049.31 

98,485.98 
156,448.41 
111,313.43 
580,180.22 

52,431.10 

75,453.99 
33,664.88 
46,633.81 
2,937,693.31 
39,635.18 

223,040.14 
181,985.76 
150,436.39 
59,860.99 
329,194.82 

61,364.38 

1,040,048.39 

156,675.31 

103,064.30 

84,214.32 

914,431.22 
73,876.14 
49,217.33 
48,980.28 
40,430.40 

34,373.83 
76,097.04 
53,106.20 
182,492.46 
32,302.74 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



125 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 


Balance at 
December 31, 1966 


Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 


Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 


Balance at 
December 31, 1967 


Delhi... 


227.414.95 

116,591.74 

54,829.15 

70,506.99 

215,169.59 

41,300.76 

213,102.69 

34,884.40 

91,214.14 

981,494.43 

515,689.23 
209,072.40 

92,467.98 
3.985,104.94 

34,563.06 

532,511.04 
87,599.67 
31,671.90 

175,503.65 
62,164.53 

28,996.71 
64,287.68 
11,318.64 
43,479.51 
74,636.65 

245,966.13 

14,136,091.72 

319,006.79 


$ 


$ 

15,056.00 
6,344.00 
2,975.00 
2,514.00 

11,641.00 

1,422.00 

23,577.00 

1 ,884.00 

4,173.00 

59,900.00 

22,077.00 
11,097.00 

2,335.00 
218,798.00 

4,101.00 

31,415.00 
4,496.00 
1,114.00 
5,622.00 
2,622.00 

5,297.00 

2,568.00 

468.00 

4,343.00 

16,745.00 

12,240.00 

1,293,920.00 

14.258.00 

2,015.00 

33,282.00 

1,619.00 
2,463.00 
7,775.00 
9,326.00 
209,878.00 

5,759.00 

181,236.00 

59,690.00 

4,460.00 

93,485.00 

38,690.00 

4,573.00 

3,191.00 

831.00 

14,849.00 


242,470.95 






122,935.74 


Dorchester 




57,804.15 


Drayton 




73,020.99 






226,810.59 






42,722.76 


Dryden 

Dublin 


408.62 


237,088.31 
36,768.40 


Dundalk 




95,387.14 


Dundas 




1,041,394.43 


Dunnville 




537,766.23 


Durham 




220,169.40 


Dutton 




94,802.98 


East York 




4,203,902.94 






38,664.06 


Elmira 




563,926.04 






92,095.67 






32,785.90 






181,125.65 






64,786.53 






34,293.71 






66,855.68 


Erie Beach 




11,786.64 


Erin 


803.77 


48,626.28 
91,381.65 






258,206.13 






15,430,011.72 






333,264.79 






2,015.00 




512,934.07 

39,985.83 

45,974.74 

117,379.60 

242,378.35 

7,110,211.40 

54,779.38 

3,499,326.37 

863,609.11 

114,043.00 

529,868.01 

819,476.24 
83,531.72 
79,850.03 
30,814.09 

332,791.09 




546.216.07 


Finch 




41.604.83 






48.437.74 


Fonthill 




125.154.60 


Forest 




251,704.35 


Fort William 


263.08 


7,320,352.48 




60,538.38 


Gait.... 




3,680,562.37 






923,299.11 


Glencoe 




118,503.00 






623,353.01 






858,166.24 






88,104.72 


Grand Valley 




83,041.03 






31,645.09 






347,640.09 









126 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
December 31, 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance a 
December 31, 



1967 



Grimsby 

Guelph 

Hagersville 

Hamilton 

Hanover 

Harriston 

Harrow 

Hastings 

Havelock 

Hawkesbury 

Hearst 

Hensall 

Hespeler 

Highgate 

Holstein 

Huntsville 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois 

Jarvis 

Kapuskasing .... 

Kemptville 

Kenora 

Killaloe Station . . 

Kincardine 

King City 

Kingston 

Kingsville 

Kirkfield 

Kitchener 

Lakefield 

Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 
Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

Ixmdon 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow 

Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan .... 



266,507.34 

4,487,048.30 

353,086.40 

44,184,388.30 

538,621.23 

210,194.54 

217,203.21 

54,781.63 

88,382.67 

189,973.98 

120,375.40 

117,730.69 

855,086.52 

43,819.89 

16,909.78 

427,908.89 

992,790.87 

78,637.08 

81,840.26 

203,308.63 

209,467.29 

20,581.55 

352,123.95 

46,989.73 

4,000,328.93 

289,619.61 

17,373.89 

8,988,617.02 
166,836.79 

104,094.60 
50,283.93 
39,621.50 
62,625.72 
10,392.53 

834,039.28 

1,163,841.67 

520,687.96 

14,454,291.92 

26,875.55 

96,592.72 
143,887.76 

53,056.03 

113,100.10 

7,774.59 



3,378.96 
240.65 



11,717.44 



8,789.60 



21,059.00 

300,680.00 

10,478.00 

2,549,748.00 

32,432.00 

8,699.00 
9,871.00 
3,546.00 
3,717.00 
30,471.00 

15,623.00 
5,606.00 

37,878.00 

1,092.00 

748.00 

16,121.00 

35,626.00 

5,247.00 

2,154.00 

25,853.00 

12,057.00 
26,434.00 

2,278.00 
13,363.00 

7,025.00 

265,277.00 

12,863.00 

665.00 

542,004.00 

9,916.00 

7,464.00 
2,688.00 
2,007.00 
4,409.00 
1,220.00 

44,067.00 

70,653.00 

23,064.00 

843,385.00 

4,156.00 

3,937.00 
5,174.00 
2,293.00 
6,058.00 
647.00 



287.566.34 

4,787,728.30 

366,943.36 

46,734,136.30 

571,293.88 

218,893.54 

227,074.21 

58,327.63 

92,099.67 

220,444.98 

135,998.40 

123,336.69 

892,964.52 

44,911.89 

17,657.78 

444,029.89 

1,028,416.87 

83,884.08 

83,994.26 

229,161.63 

221,524.29 
26,434.00 
22,859.55 

365,486.95 
54,014.73 

4,265,605.93 

302,482.61 

18,038.89 

9,542,338.46 
176.752.79 

111.558.60 
52,971.93 
41,628.50 
67,034.72 
11,612.53 

878,106.28 

1,234,494.67 

543,751.96 

15.306,466.52 

31,031.55 

100,529.72 

149,061.76 

55,349.03 

119.158.10 

8,421.59 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



127 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 


Balance at 
December 31, 1966 


Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 


Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 


Balance at 
December 31, 1967 




$ 

89,545.41 
279,598.25 
82,500.75 
19,261.15 
27,244.74 

71,439.30 
63,427.92 
353,956.57 
58,082.87 
37,025.60 

1,247,556.70 

57,548.84 

45.685.05 

585,508.00 

184,707.74 

281,239.67 
38,288.88 

125,913.92 
51,583.98 

257,339.97 

472,729.25 
775,718.14 

40,700,33 
8,209.35 

21,014.57 

23,794.97 

87,040.69 

250,515.72 

517,018.47 

246,073.80 

4,354,341.40 

176,070.19 

1,872,637.41 

12,472,473.46 

170,156.47 

74,655.11 

2,840,259.78 

85,710.46 

46,977.17 

414,511.93 

361,750.29 

47,508.04 

7,243,818.44 

12,340,541.02 

56,723.50 


$ 


$ 

4,985.00 

32.434.00 

4,682.00 

946.00 

3,336.00 

3,764.00 
4,130.00 
18,750.00 
2.278.00 
3,401.00 

56,681.00 
2,966.00 
3,088.00 

31,420.00 
5,795.00 

14,392.00 
2,126.00 
8,135.00 
2,655.00 

13,395.00 

20,745.00 

211.726.00 

2,593.00 

874.00 

1.690.00 

1,200.00 

6,472.00 

10,285.00 

43,907.00 

10,158.00 

213,712.00 

9,845.00 

90,529.00 

1,678,233.00 

4,896.00 

3,825.00 

450,261.00 

1.920.00 

2,952.00 

25,011.00 

44,714.00 

4,197.00 

530,845.00 

1,269,288.00 

2,202.00 


$ 
94,530.41 






312.032.25 






87,182.75 






20,207 15 






30,580.74 






75,203.30 






67,557.92 






372,706.57 






60,360.87 






40,426.60 






1,304,237.70 






60,514.84 






48,773.05 






616,928.00 






190,502.74 


Mitchell 




295,631.67 






40,414.88 






134,048.92 






54,238.98 






270,734.97 






493,474.25 






987,444.14 






43,293.33 






9,083.35 






22,704.57 






24,994.97 






93,512.69 






260,800,72 






560,925.47 






256,231.80 






4,568,053.40 






185,915.19 


North Bay 




1,963,166.41 


North York 




14,150,706.46 






175,052.47 






78,480.11 


Oakville 




3,290,520.78 






87,630.46 


Omemee 




49,929.17 


Orangeville .... 




439,522.93 


Orillia 


65,604.58 


472,068.87 


Orono 


51,705.04 






7,774,663.44 


Ottawa 




13,609,829.02 


Otterville 




58,925.50 









128 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31. 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
December 31, 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance at 
December 31, 1967 



Owen Sound ... 

Paisley 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound . . . 

Pembroke 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough . . . 

Petrolia 

Pickering 

Picton 

Plantagenet .... 
Plattsville 

Point Edward . . 
Port Arthur .... 
Port Burwell . . . 
Port Colborne . 
Port Credit .... 

Port Dover 

Port Elgin 

Port Hops 

Port McNicoll. 
Port Perry 

Port Rowan 
Port Stanley . . . 

Prescott 

Preston 

Priceville 

Princeton 

Queenston 

Rainy River. . . . 

Red Rock 

Renfrew 

Richmond 

Richmond Hill.. 

Ridgetown 

Ripley 

Rockland 

Rockwood 

Rodney 

Rosseau 

Russell 

St. Catharines. . 



1,742,201.52 

76,643.18 

221,996.81 

599,396.37 

133,196.85 

178,167.43 

367,473.49 

585,949.01 

4,549,256.50 

435,649.70 
39,022.00 

523,105.07 
24,070.39 
78,343.10 

578,674.99 

12,161,135.89 

31,956.27 

1,016,042.90 

879,691.61 

256,520.39 
185,463.71 
906,065.46 
111,237.03 
173,676.67 

51,819.90 

220,095.66 

440,450.96 

1,388,708.08 

7,306.56 

53,464.15 
47,450.26 
29,453.69 
72,940.33 
318,759.46 

54,891.25 

661,173.46 

240,578.43 

55,823.00 

70,354.62 

65,110.65 
85,365.84 
23,579.05 
42,859.24 
9,389,085.81 



$ 
3,773.75 



$ 


$ 


84,010.00 


1,829,985.27 


2,898.00 


79,541.18 


7,167.00 


229,163.81 


25,558.00 


624,954.37 


5,283.00 


138,479.85 


19,589.00 


197,756.43 


18,726.00 


18,726.00 


18,588.00 


386,061.49 


27,755.00 


613,704.01 


278,970.00 


4,828,226.50 


14,991.00 


450,640.70 


5,969.00 


44,991.00 


22,778.00 


545,883.07 


3,764.00 


27,834.39 


4,505.00 


82,848.10 


35,127.00 


613,801.99 


254,344.00 


12,415,479.89 


1,567.00 


33,523.27 


62,408.00 


1,078,450.90 


80,617.00 


960,308.61 


12,178.00 


268,698.39 


11,423.00 


196,886.71 


48,688.00 


954,753.46 


6,924.00 


118,161.03 


11,430.00 


185,106.67 


1,785.00 


53,604.90 


6,034.00 


226,129.66 


22,787.00 


463,237.96 


67,752.00 


1,456,460.08 


359.00 


7,665.56 


1,844.00 


55,308.15 


1,997.00 


49,447.26 


4,236.00 


33,689.69 


4,932.00 


77,872.33 


30,639.00 


349,398.46 


5,403.00 


60,294.25 


72,504.00 


733,677.46 


11,012.00 


251,590.43 


2,269.00 


58,092.00 


8,325.00 


78,679.62 


2,965.00 


68,075.65 


3,402.00 


88,767.84 


862.00 


24,441.05 


2,258.00 


45,117.24 


612,725.00 


10,001,810.81 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



129 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
Decembei 31, 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance at 
December SI, 1967 



St. Clair Beach 

St. George 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 

St. Thomas 

Sandwich West Twp. 

Sarnia 

Scarborough 

Schreiber Twp 

Seaforth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Southampton 

South Grimsby Twp. 

South River 

Springfield 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek 

Stouffville 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 

Sturgeon Falls 

Sudbury 

Sunderland 

Sundridge 

Sutton 

Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp. . . 

Thamesford 

Thamesville 

Thedford 

Thessalon 

Thornbury 

Thorndale 

Thornton 

Thorold 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 



65,545.05 

79,095.83 

100,971.31 

967,886.97 

2,585,649.06 

184,641.25 

8,252,775.44 

9,497,438.11 

101,643.34 

277,668.00 

137,109.64 
962,685.86 
194,788.40 
933,194.94 
171,108.67 

64,564.84 

11,562.33 

44,045.20 

130,315.89 

107,015.09 

247,954.68 
215,054.18 
2,860,379.46 
539,956.98 
230,380.00 

152,453.07 

3,359,672.27 

56,425.25 

30,059.82 

158,102.91 

61,377.75 
213,149.28 
210,670.37 

98,710.74 
139,240.87 

106,237.85 
114,769.94 
69,817.86 
35,631.78 
67,381.90 

40,974.62 

20,274.58 

1,234,675.61 

312,040.45 

620,367.11 



$ 

4,503.00 

3,213.00 

4,238.00 

21,647.00 

113,219.00 

19.056.00 

238,553.00 

1,106,137.00 

8,051.00 

10,516.00 

6,390.00 
56,449.00 
10,497.00 
50,949.00 

8,708.00 

3,898.00 
3,181.00 
1,377.00 
7,100.00 
5,898.00 

23,991.00 
15,273.00 
129,263.00 
28,103.00 
22,470.00 

18,892.00 

263,401.00 

2,844.00 

3,448.00 

8,342.00 

4,053.00 
5.899.00 
12,821.00 
5,652.00 
7,828.00 

5,962.00 
5.074.00 
2,812.00 
5,395.00 
6,528.00 

1.305.00 

853.00 

32,697.00 

1 3.996.00 

35.278.00 



$ 

70,048.05 

82,308.83 

105,209.31 

989,533.97 

2,698,868.06 

203,697.25 

8,491,328.44 

10,603,575.11 

109,694.34 

288,184.00 

143,499.64 
1,019,134.86 
205,285.40 
984,143.94 
179,816.67 

68,462.84 
14,743.33 
45,422.20 
137,415.89 
112,913.09 

271,945.68 
230,327.18 
2,989,642.46 
568,059.98 
252,850.00 

171,345.07 

3,623,073.27 

59,269.25 

33,507.82 

166,444.91 

65,430.75 
219,048.28 
223,491.37 
104,362.74 
147,068.87 

112,199.85 

119.843.94 

72.629.86 

41,026.78 

73,909.90 

42,279.62 

21,127.58 

1.267,372.61 

326.036.45 

655.645.11 



130 



Appendix II — Finance 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 
DEBT RETIREMENT CHARGES 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Municipality 



Balance at 
December 31, 1966 



Equities 
Transferred 

through 
Annexation 



Additions in the 

Year through 

Debt Retirement 

Charges 



Balance at 
December 31, 1967 



Toronto 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 

Trenton 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 

Victoria Harbour . . . 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wardsville 

Warkworth 

Wasaga Beach 

Waterdown 

Waterford 

Waterloo 

Watford 

Waubaushene 

Webbwood 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington 

West Ferris Twp. . . . 

West Lome 

Westport 

Wheatley 

Whitby 

Wiarton 

Widdifield Twp 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

Windermere 

Windsor 

Wingham 

Woodbridge 

Woodstock 

Woodville 

Wyoming 

York 

Zurich 

Total Municipalities 
Power District 

TOTAL 



106,267,232.97 

4,551,248.56 

66,850.86 

1,490,024.13 

136,594.90 

209,110.62 
39,865.75 
47,912.81 

331,919.06 
1,462,324.00 

28,012.29 

37,324.03 

48,983.97 

132,006.33 

181,734.47 

2,076,741.24 

181,207.21 

41,396.44 

8,723.92 

2,777,906.54 

70,645.00 

92,911.81 

228,573.88 

164,627.85 

52,753.73 

122,223.90 
929,537.35 
172,746.69 
237,090.25 
39,603.55 

160,193.00 

22,525.73 

18,102,635.20 

332,823.14 

274,501.07 

2,670,962.31 
38,287.09 
59,013.64 

8,555,158.32 
73,005.67 



431,199,615.46 
161,565,221.04 



592,764,836.50 



1,660.43 



97,909.19 
97,909.19 



3,814,032.00 

621,695.00 

2,376.00 

88,893.00 

8,321.00 

15,624.00 

5,339.00 

3,434.00 

24,222.00 

83,936.00 

1,044.00 
1,886.00 
5,311.00 
6,979.00 
9,144.00 

171,047.00 
8,786.00 
2.246.00 
1,074.00 

175,398.00 

2,925.00 
3,396.00 
27,861.00 
6,911.00 
2,506.00 

5 132.00 
81,610.00 

8,271.00 
50,485.00 

1 ,485.00 

9,924.00 

1,145.00 

810,213.00 

16,280.00 

11,413.00 

143,038.00 
1,371.00 
4,164.00 

442,487.00 
2,728.00 



25,495,439.00 
14,794,989.00 



40,290,428.00 



110,081,264.97 

5,172,943.56 

69,226.86 

1,578,917.13 

144,915.90 

224,734.62 

45,204.75 

51,346.81 

356,141.06 

1,546,260.00 

29,056.29 

39,210.03 

54,294.97 

138,985.33 

190,878.47 

2,249,448.67 

189,993.21 

43,642.44 

9,797.92 

2,953,304.54 

73,570.00 

96,307.81 

256,434.88 

171.538.85 

55,259.73 

127,355.90 

1,011,147.35 

181,017.69 

287,575.25 
41,088.55 

170,117.00 

23,670.73 

18,912,848.20 

349,103.14 

285,914.07 

2,814,642.41 
39,658.09 
63,177.64 

8,997,645.32 
75,733.67 

456,792,963.65 
176,262,300.85 



633,055,264.50 



APPENDIX III— RURAL 



THE COMMISSION distributes power and provides service to its rural custom- 
ers through 76 administrative areas in the province. Within the Areas, retail 
customers are supplied under the following classes of service: Farm, Residential, 
Residential Seasonal, and General. The description of these classes of service and 
the rates applicable to them at December 31, 1967, are included in this appendix. 

Description of Main Classes of Service 

The Farm class is applicable to properties regularly used in agricultural pro- 
duction. It includes single-phase or three-phase electrical service to the farm resi- 
dence and to all buildings and equipment used in the production and processing of 
farm products. In other words, for purposes of classification, a farm is a residence 
and a business. The business, which is agricultural production on a continuing ba- 
sis, must be carried on at such a level as to ensure that the farm is a viable eco- 
nomic unit. 

The term "agricultural production," as used here, includes the work of cultivat- 
ing soil, producing crops and raising livestock, as well as operations in nurseries, 
fur farms, hatcheries and egg production. Properties devoted solely to reforestation 
projects or the raising of Christmas trees are not considered as farms. Properties 
having extensive acreage but not engaged in agricultural production are classified 

131 



132 Appendix III — Rural 

according to their use, but not as farms. Small properties of 30 acres and under are 
classified as residential, unless they are operated for some intensive or specialized 
form of agricultural production, for example fruit farming, poultry raising, market 
gardening, or nurseries. 

Service may be supplied under one Farm service to all separate dwellings on 
the property and occupied by persons engaged in its operation. Additional dwell- 
ings occupied by persons otherwise engaged are regarded as residential. 

The year-round Residential class is applicable to establishments used primarily 
for living accommodation and considered to be the customer's permanent resi- 
dence. There are two sub-classes of year-round Residential service for rate pur- 
poses — Group 1 (B), which is applicable to services in designated zones of high 
customer concentration where there are at least 100 customers in a group, with a 
density of not fewer than 25 customers per mile of line, and Group 2 (R), which is 
applicable to services in designated zones of low customer concentration. 

The Residential Seasonal class is applicable to any self-contained, residential 
property which is not regarded as the customer's permanent residence, and where 
private occupancy is seasonal, or intermittent throughout the year, whether in sum- 
mer or winter, or both. 

The General Class is applicable to all other community, business, processing or 
manufacturing establishments supplied with single-phase or three-phase electrical 
service at secondary, rural primary distribution, or sub-transmission voltage, exclu- 
sive of those that fall within the definition of the Farm class. 

Rural Rate Structure 

The net rates in effect at December 31, 1967, are given in the accompanying 
table. They are quoted on a monthly basis except the rates for Residential Seasonal 
service, which are quoted on an annual basis. The table shows the number of kilo- 
watt-hours in each energy block, and the rate applicable for each class of service. 
Bills are subject to a monthly minimum as shown or, for Residential Seasonal 
Service, to an annual minimum. Bills for Farm and General accounts with de- 
mands in excess of 50 kilowatts are based on measured demand and are subject to 
minima related to demands established in previous billing periods. 

The all-electric rates in effect throughout the province apply to year-round res- 
idential service where the sole source of energy is electricity, that is, where electric 
energy exclusively is used on a daily basis for space-heating, cooking, and water- 
heating through the use of a high-performance water-heater, with tank and element 
size acceptable to Ontario Hydro. 



<r^ MANITO 



NORTHEASTERN 
REGION 



804 — 4781 



v<V 



'«* 



L A i K E 



H Uj R N 

I 
I 
I 
i 
i 
I 
/ 
/ 



\ (_ PARRY SOUND 

GEORGIAN \ ^ ...-»« 






BAY \ ^Q 




HUNTSVILLE 

435 — 7564 


GEORGIAN BAY \ 1 
REGION lh 


BRACEBRIDGE 

307 — 12985 





OWEN SOUND 



iPENETANGUISHENE. 



EXETER < STRATFORD 



WEST LORNE \ ST. THOMAS , 



WESTERN REGION 

£ 



^\^\ \%' jk / MARKHAM I 



'CENTRAL REGION 



L\ A K E 



'NIAGARA REGION 

WELIAND f/^) 




VANKLEEK HILL 



^EP 



^ 



JjiC* 



EASTERN REGION 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION 
OF ONTARIO 

PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

SHOWING 

REGIONS AND AREAS 



N T^A~...Jl I/O 



w 



Area KINGSTON 

Form Customers ' * 

Non-Farm Customers— 



DEC. 31, 1967 



Rales for Rural Electrical Service 



133 



NET RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 
RURAL ELECTRICAL SERvICE 

(Subject to a 5 per cent late-payment charge) 



Class and 
Designation 



Residential 

GROUP 1 A 

* B 

EB # 



GROUP 2 



» R2' 
» R 
ER # 



Residential 
Seasonal 

GROUP 1 A 1S1 
GROUP 2 A IS 



Electric 
Heating 

Separately 
Billed 

* per Kwh 



1.25 
1.25 



Number of Kilowatt-Hours per Month Billed 
at Kwh Rate Shown 
(+indicates all additional) 



5.5* 



5.0* 


4.5* 


2.0* 


1.7* 


1.25* 




50 


50 


200 




50 




200 
50 


200 


+ 
+ 
+ 



1.1* 



ANNUAL RATES 



First 700 

Kwh or Less 

per Year 



$40.00 
$40.00 



Balance of Kilowatt-Hours per Year 

at Kwh Rate Shown 

(+ indicates all additional) 



2.0* 



800 



1.7* 



800 



1.25* 



1.1* 



Minimum 

Charge 
per Month 



$2.75 

$2.75 



$2.50 

$2.75 
$2.75 



Minimum 
Annual 
Charge 



$40.00 
$40.00 



Net Monthly 
Charge for 



250 kwh 500 kwh 



$5.65 
$3.20 



$5.00 
$6.75 
$3.50 



$8.40 
$5.95 



$9.03 
$9.88 
$6.63 



Net Annual 
Charge for 



1000 
kwh 



$45.10 
$46.00 



3000 
kwh 



$70.10 

$74.75 



A Under residential and residential seasonal, group 1 are high-density and group 2 are low -density. 

*Upon application to the Commission, customers using an approved metered electric water-heater with tank and element 
sizes acceptable to Ontario Hydro shall have a block of 500 kwh at 0.7* per kwh inserted in the rate schedule im- 
mediately following the second block. 

* 'Applicable only to existing separately billed electric heating services in apartment buildings and to separately metered 
electric heating in farm homes. 

"Existing 2-wire services only. 

•All-electric rate for customers having an approved metered, electric water-heater and using electricity as the sole 
source of energy for home heating and cooking. 





s: 

c 
o 

o S. 

E o 


Balance of Kilowatt-Hours per Month at 

Kwh Rate Shown 

(+ indicates all additional) 


Demand 
Charge 


0) 

h 
is 

S a 






Class and 
Designation 


First 50 kw per 
month — no charge 
Balance -$ per kw 


Net Monthly 

Charge 

Under 50 kw 

for 




2.5* 


2.0* 


1.35* 


0.5* 


0.4* 


0.3* 


250 kwh 


500 kwh 


General 

SINGLE-PHASE 

• 1G2 A 
1G1 A 

THREE-PHASE 

1G3 A 


$2.75 
$3.25 

$8.25 

$2.75 

$7.75 


200 
200 




200 


+ 
9750 

9750 


+ 
190,000 


800,000 


+ 


$1.70 
$1.70 

$1.70 
$1.70 


$2.75 
$3.25® 

$8.25® 

$2.75® 
$7.75® 


$6.75 

$8.25 

$13.25 

$7.15 

$12.15 


$10.13 
$11.63 

$16.63 






Balance of Kwh per 
(+ indicates i 


Month at 
ill additior 


* per Kwh 

ml) 




Farm 


2.2* 


1.3* 


0.5* 




lFl" 

THREE-PHASE 

1F3" 


200 
200 


9750 

9750 


+ 
+ 


$10.40 
$15.40 






•Existing 2-wire services only. 
AB Upon application to the Commission, customers having one or more approved, metered, electric water-heaters, with 
tank and element sizes acceptable to Ontario Hydro, shall have a block of 500 kwh at ( A 0.8*) ( B 0.7*) per kwh inserted 
in the rate schedule immediately following the second block. The third energy block shall thereupon be reduced from 
9750 kwh to 9250 kwh. 
®Plus 25c per kw for each kw in excess of 50, established as a peak during the previous 1 1 months, or such other minimum 
as may be required. 



134 



Appendix III — Rural 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1967 





Miles 

of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Areas by Regions 


Farm 


Residential 


General 






Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Total 


East System 

western 

Aylmer 


515 
795 
828 
1,098 
680 

1,095 

1,028 

482 

317 

681 

558 
478 
511 


2,368 
3,062 
3,191 
5,436 
2,724 

4,346 
4,109 
1,811 
1,196 
2,940 

1,849 
1,783 
1,829 


2,711 
2,374 
1,500 
7,788 
931 

3,609 
4,607 
2,386 
1,904 
1,347 

1,727 

1,566 

536 


153 

45 

1,211 

3,503 

601 

992 

1,922 
39 
21 


471 
461 
408 
1,132 
283 

853 
832 
493 
291 
389 

350 
443 

242 


14 
5 
23 
92 
17 

52 
94 

1 


5,717 


Beachville 

Clinton 


5,947 
6,333 


Essex 


17,951 


Exeter 


4,556 


Kent 


9,852 


Lambton 


11,564 


London 


4,730 


St. Thomas 


3,412 


Stratford 




4,676 


Strathroy 


4 

421 

67 




3,930 


Wallaceburg 




4,213 


West Lome 




2,674 








Total 


9,066 


36,644 


32,986 


8,979 


6,648 


298 


85,555 






NIAGARA 

Beamsville 

Brantford 

Cayuga 

Dundas 


580 
837 
734 i 
398 
942 

875 
817 
294 
574 


3,101 
3,105 
2,630 
1,643 
2,999 

3,552 

3,637 

872 

1,366 


5,844 
3,512 
2,396 
5,592 
4,958 

1,570 
3,973 
6,177 
5,953 


194 

62 

2,672 

1 

478 

346 

1,860 

93 

1,409 


727 
649 
494 
489 
860 

540 
525 
713 
729 


7 

6 

60 


9,873 

7,334 
8,252 

7,725 


Guelph 


16 

5 
92 


9,311 


Listowel 

Simcoe 

Stoney Creek 

Welland 


6,013 

10,087 

7,855 


83 


9,540 


Total 


6,051 


22,905 


39,975 


7,115 


5,726 


269 


75,990 







Miles of Line and Number of Customers 



135 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1967 





Miles 

of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Areas by Regions 


Farm 


Residential 


General 






Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Total 


East System 
— Continued 

CENTRAL 

Bowmanville 

Brampton 

Markham 

Richmond Hill... . 
Sutton 


757 
421 
522 
334 
484 

411 


1,987 
1,002 
1,460 
816 
1,383 

1,116 


6,091 
5,736 
9,755 
10,083 
5,045 

3,911 


1,415 
167 
600 
165 

3,411 

48 


727 

564 

934 

1,073 

552 

713 


39 

14 

36 

7 

116 


10,259 
7,483 
12,785 
12,144 
10,507 


Woodbridge 


5,788 






Total 


2,929 


7,764 


40,621 


5,806 


4,563 


212 


58,966 


GEORGIAN BAY 

AlHston 

Barrie 

Bracebridge 

Cannington 

Fenelon Falls 

Huntsville 

Minden 

Orangeville 

Orillia 


893 
543 
937 
650 
597 

800 
601 
789 
520 
1,552 

607 
620 
517 
1,019 
723 


3,165 
1,419 
307 
1,614 
1,014 

435 
316 

2,206 
950 

4,390 

158 

687 

1,490 

3,787 

2,762 


1,964 
4,276 
2,647 
1,783 
1,265 

2,600 
1,934 
2,450 
2,316 
3,420 

1,795 

2,237 

2,010 

1,482 

859 


276 
3,985 
9,566 
4,149 
5,135 

4,242 
5,476 
517 
3,959 
5,891 

2,844 
7,233 
4,383 
986 
1,181 


387 
547 
458 
354 
252 

441 
387 
452 
402 
887 

341 
304 
383 
506 
334 


12 
109 
314 

58 
199 

281 
198 
13 
144 
249 

227 

201 

240 

29 

64 


5,804 

10,336 

13,292 

7,958 

7,865 

7,999 
8,311 
5,638 
7,771 


Owen Sound 

Parry Sound 

Penetanguishene . . 
Stayner 


14,837 

5,365 

10,662 

8,506 


Walkerton 

Wingham 


6,790 
5,200 


Total 


11,368 


24,700 


33,038 


59,823 


6,435 


2,338 


126,334 







136 



Appendix HI — Rural 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1967 





Miles 

of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Areas by Regions 


Farm 


Residential 


General 






Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Total 


East System 
— Continued 

EASTERN 

Arnprior 

Bancroft 

Brockville 

Cobden 

Cobourg 


571 
772 
888 
1,351 
629 

869 
1,156 

628 
1,431 
1,469 

769 

894 

623 

1,468 


1,262 
617 
2,475 
2,579 
1,667 

2,429 
2,286 
2,229 
2,893 
3,095 

2,600 
1,527 
2,361 
5,104 


3,237 
1,783 
3,996 
5,468 
2,694 

4,886 
7,980 
2,194 
2,767 
4,496 

3,299 
2,164 
1,831 
5,640 


1,901 
3,902 
1,872 
2,187 
1,277 

749 
2,607 

625 
4,287 
7,781 

1,394 

1,921 

462 

650 


475 
422 
827 
979 
379 

776 
1,144 
500 
668 
909 

518 

452 

474 

1,105 


48 

147' 
80 

36 


6,923 
6,724 
9,170 
11,360 
6,097 


Frankford 

Kingston 


8,876 
14,017 


Lancaster 

Perth 


29 
174 

138 

142 
174 

"Y 


5,577 
10,789 


Peterborough 

Picton . 


16,419 
7,953 


Tweed 

Vankleek Hill 

Winchester 


6,238 

5,128 

12,506 


Total 


13,518 


33,124 


52,435 


31,615 


9,628 


975 


127,777 


NORTHEASTERN 

Algoma 

Kapuskasing 

Kirkland Lake. . . . 

Manitoulin 

Matheson 

New Liskeard .... 

North Bay 

Sudbury 

Timmins 

Warren 


388 
385 
142 
639 
511 

695 
761 
687 
168 
568 


369 
268 
40 
851 
595 

1,209 
804 
229 
130 
808 


3,826 
3,398 
489 
1,982 
1,375 

1,810 
2,857 
10,326 
1,067 
2,179 


407 
370 
449 
962 
421 

581 
1,326 
1,579 

129 
1,499 


626 
417 
103 
576 
244 

530 
428 
878 
193 
408 


61 

15 

22 

139 

6 

1 

170 

34 

4 
107 


5,289 
4,468 
1,103 
4,510 
2,641 

4,131 

5,585 

13,046 

1,523 

5,001 


Total 


4,944 


5,303 


29,309 


7,723 


4,403 


559 


47,297 



Miles of Line and Number of Customers 



137 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1967 





Miles 

of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Areas by Regions 


Farm 


Residential 


General 






Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Total 


West System 

northwestern 
Dryden 


376 
622 
141 
317 
938 

46 


215 

857 

2 

56 

884 


1,725 
1,149 
822 
1,313 
4,194 

819 


519 

298 

30 

1,457 

1,803 

39 


323 
369 
281 
229 
592 

153 


75 

48 

14 

146 

27 

16 


2,857 


Fort Frances 

Geraldton 

Kenora 

Port Arthur 

Terrace Bay 


2,721 
1,149 
3,201 
7,500 

1,027 






Total 


2,440 


2,014 


10,022 


4,146 


1,947 


326 


18,455 







SUMMARY— MILES OF LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1967 





Miles 

of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Regions by 
Systems 


Farm 


Residential 


General 




Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Year- 
Round 


Seasonal 


Total 


East System 

Western 

Niagara 

Central 

Georgian Bay 

Eastern 

Northeastern 


9,066 
6,051 
2,929 
11,368 
13,518 
4,944 


36,644 
22,905 

7,764 
24,700 
33,124 

5,303 


32,986 
39,975 
40,621 
33,038 
52,435 
29,309 


8,979 
7,115 
5,806 
59,823 
31,615 
7,723 


6,648 
5,726 
4,563 
6,435 
9,628 
4,403 


298 
269 
212 
2,338 
975 
559 


85,555 
75,990 
58,966 
126,334 
127,777 
47,297 


Total 


47,876 


130,440 


228,364 


121,061 


37,403 


4,651 


521,919 


West System 

Northwestern 


2,440 


2,014 


10,022 


4,146 


1,947 


326 


18,455 


Grand Total .... 


50,316 


132,454 


238,386 


125,207 


39,350 


4,977 


540,374 



138 



Appendix III — Rural 



Rural Electrical Service 1958 - 1967 

CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, AND CONSUMPTION, BY CLASSES OF SERVICE 



Class of Service 


Year 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Customers 


Monthly 
Consump- 
tion per 
Customer 


Average 

Cost 
per Kwh 






$ 


kwh 




kwh 





*Farm 


1958 


15,159,553 


739,085,422 


140,343 


438 


2.05 




1959 


16,122,453 


804,044,121 


140,892 


477 


2.01 




1960 


16,688,958 


850,192,892 


140,782 


503 


1.96 




1961 


17,367,400 


909,189,400 


138,924 


542 


1.91 




1962 


17,975,845 


971,696,100 


137,954 


585 


1.85 




1963 


19,086,801 


1,058,604,500 


136,864 


642 


1.80 




1964 


19,447,674 


1,090,954,900 


135,680 


667 


1.78 




1965 


20,408,010 


1,170,321,600 


134,484 


722 


1.74 




1966 


21,140,330 


1,226,165,263 


133,112 


764 


1.72 




1967 


22,373,234 


1,332,360,300 


132,235 


837 


1.68 


*Rural, and 


1958 


17,732,046 


905,280,698 


207,570 


374 


1.96 


Suburban Residential 


1959 


18,862,773 


988,315,209 


218,287 


387 


1.91 




1960 


20,151,434 


1,070,637,716 


221,915 


405 


1.88 




1961 


20,494,966 


1,096,653,000 


205,822 


427 


1.87 




1962 


21,366,479 


1,153,182,400 


215,857 


456 


1.85 




1963 


23,616,431 


1,299,169,800 


224,024 


492 


1.82 




1964 


24,563,281 


1,364,958,200 


220,199 


512 


1.80 




1965 


25,686,192 


1,459,057,800 


220,617 


552 


1.76 




1966 


26,365,167 


1,570,966,227 


227,909 


584 


1.68 




1967 


28,967,165 


1,797,122,700 


238,386 


642 


1.61 


*Commercial 


1958 


5,346,040 


259,521,547 


36,966 


600 


2.06 


(including Summer 


1959 


5,764,611 


282,562,584 


38,176 


627 


2.04 


Commercial) 


1960 


6,099,889 


301,874,591 


38,887 


653 


2.02 




1961 


6,425,565 


324,871,900 


38,496 


700 


1.98 




1962 


6,739,668 


343,061,600 


39,574 


732 


1.96 




1963 


7,423,798 


383,400,200 


40,509 


798 


1.94 




1964 


7,821,307 


407,033,500 


40,525 


837 


1.92 




1965 


8,355,580 


435,773,100 


40,506 


896 


1.92 




1966 


8,654,367 


478,810,358 


40,363 


987 


1.81 




1967 


9,077,859 


515,704,600 


40,560 


1,062 


1.76 


*Seasonal Residential . . 


1958 


2,943,051 


55,170,380 


85,611 


56 


5.33 




1959 


3,170,306 


60,345,721 


91,390 


57 


5.25 




1960 


4,141,665 


67,785,615 


95,196 


61 


6.11 




1961 


4,358,812 


74,693,800 


99,032 


64 


5.84 




1962 


4,613,953 


83,051,000 


103,415 


68 


5.56 




1963 


4,979,590 


96,694,400 


108,077 


76 


5.15 




1964 


5,225,074 


105,483,200 


112,445 


80 


4.95 




1965 


5,624,928 


122,354,200 


116,326 


89 


4.60 




1966 


5,835,789 


130,845,233 


120,611 


92 


4.46 




1967 


6,229,861 


148,971,200 


125,207 


101 


4.18 


Industrial Power 


1958 


4,410,317 


278,005,882 


2,113 


11,235 


1.59 




1959 


4,612,172 


287,458,107 


2,325 


10,795 


1.60 




1960 


5,017,774 


325,416,458 


2,511 


11,215 


1.54 




1961 


5,414,240 


354,069,300 


2,475 


11,835 


1.53 




1962 


6,236,466 


418,959,700 


2,762 


13,333 


1.49 




1963 


7,840,887 


555,322,000 


3,036 


15,963 


1.41 




1964 


9,782,441 


779,264,700 


3,139 


21,033 


1.26 




1965 


10,997,087 


907,222,800 


3,271 


23,589 


1.21 




1966 


10,082,027 


977,967,494 


3,549 


23,900 


1.03 




1967 


10,546,055 


1,071,004,500 


3,986 


23,690 


0.98 



*Consumption for flat-rate water heaters is included on the basis of an estimated 16.8 hours' daily 
use. 

Note: Statistics are presented in this table on the basis of an earlier classification of customers 
for the purpose of maintaining continuity of record until a firm basis for comparison has 
been established under the new classification introduced in 1966. 



Miles of Line and Number of Customers 



139 



Rural Electrical Service— 1966-1967 

CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, AND CONSUMPTION BY CLASSES OF SERVICE 

(revised classification) 



Class of Service 


Year 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Customers 


Monthly 
Consump- 
tion per 
Customer 


Average 

Cost 
perKwh 


*Farm 


1966 
1967 

1966 
1967 

1966 
1967 

1966 
1967 


$ 
21,312,377.49 
22,573,596.00 

26,365,167.32 
28,967,165.00 

18,564,346.15 
19,423,552.00 

5,835,789.35 
6,229,861.00 


Kwh 
1,240,088,007 
1,349,750,300 

1,570,966,227 
1,797,122,700 

1,442,855,108 
1,569,319,100 

130,845,233 
148,971,200 


No. 

133,305 
132,454 

227,909 
238,386 

43,719 
44,327 

120,611 
125,207 


Kwh 
771 
847 

584 
642 

2,753 
2,971 

92 
101 



1.72 


Year-Round 

Residential 

*General 


1.67 

1.68 
1.61 

1.29 


*Seasonal Residential 


1.24 

4.46 
4.18 



*Consumption for flat-rate water heaters is included on the basis of an estimated 16.8 hours' daily 
use. 

Note: In this table, the General Class includes the former Commercial, Commercial Summer and 
Industrial Power classes. Three-phase farm statistics formerly included with Industrial 
Power are now included under Farm. 



SUPPLEMENT 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 



RETAIL service in cities, towns, and villages, and in certain of the more 
densely populated township areas in the Province is provided for the most 
part by the 355 municipal electrical utilities associated with the Commission's 
East and West Systems. In 28 other communities, including towns, townships, 
and villages, the Commission owns the distribution facilities and serves the 
retail customers directly. 

For the purposes of this Report, however, it seems appropriate to bring 
both these aspects of retail service in municipal systems together since they are 
similar in every respect except administration. The accompanying table and 
graphs, therefore, cover three major classes of service provided during 1967 in 
all 383 communities where a total of 1,705,152 customers were served, 1,673,104 
by the municipal electrical utilities and 32,048 by the Commission. 

In this Municipal Electrical Service Supplement, a brief commentary on these 
operations in general is followed by commentary on the municipal electrical 
utilities in particular. These are supplemented by tabular statements giving infor- 
mation on financial operations, rates, consumption, typical bills, and average cost 
per kilowatt-hour. Statements "A" and "B" include a balance sheet and an operat- 
ing statement for each of the municipal electrical utilities, and Statements "C" 

141 



142 



Municipal Electrical Service 



Municipal Electrical Service 

CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, AND CONSUMPTION 
1958 to 1967 



Class of Service 


Year 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Customers 


Monthly 
Consump- 
tion per 
Customer 


Average 

Cost 
per Kwh 






$ 


kwh 




kwh 





Residential 


1958 


69,804,608 


6,036,470,489 


1,139,061 


442 


1.16 




1959 


73,955,229 


6,540,969,291 


1,194,878 


456 


1.13 




1960 


78,337,615 


6,944,659,090 


1,234,903 


469 


1.13 




1961 


83,682,550 


7,400,028,084 


1,307,893 


472 


1.13 




1962 


89,016,406 


7,852,651,665 


1,346,408 


486 


1.13 




1963 


93,121,018 


8,255,600,930 


1,382,270 


498 


1.13 




1964 


98,724,259 


8,742,950,806 


1,434,174 


508 


1.13 




1965 


106,738,283 


9,423,405,257 


1,475,590 


532 


1.13 




1966 


114,462,536 


10,102,582,788 


1,505,780 


559 


1.13 




1967 


123,236,091 


10,796,826,704 


1,540,505* 


584 


1.14 


Commercial 


1958 


35,968,060 


2,445,225,765 


122,446* 


1,664 


1.47 




1959 


38,079,501 


2,669,327,226 


120,733* 


1,842 


1.43 




1960 


41,229,320 


2,921,670,317 


123,441* 


1,972 


1.41 




1961 


45,718,484 


3,289,119,534 


122,863* 


2,231 


1.39 




1962 


49,438,348 


3,633,872,392 


121,964* 


2,483 


1.36 




1963 


53,130,394 


3,983,332,309 


123,296* 


2,692 


1.33 




1964 


58,244,181 


4,460,958,590 


125,555* 


2,961 


1.31 




1965 


64,558,257 


4,988,713,185 


127,645* 


3,257 


1.29 




1966 


72,309,441 


5,705,565,474 


132,270* 


3,595 


1.27 




1967 


81,101,116 


6,450,509,342 


140,087* 


3,837 


1.26 


Industrial Power. . . 


1958 


52,741,979 


5,651,743,390 


23,077* 


20,409 


0.93 




1959 


61,167,603 


7,052,152,034 


23,545* 


24,960 


0.87 




1960 


64,057,506 


7,326,683,025 


23,613* 


25,857 


0.87 




1961 


69,215,271 


7,994,001,074 


23,179* 


28,740 


0.87 




1962 


74,198,657 


8,704,987,001 


23,145* 


31,342 


0.85 




1963 


79,740,870 


9,581,875,552 


23,456* 


34,042 


0.83 




1964 


86,451,270 


10,488,380,325 


23,866* 


36,622 


0.82 




1965 


95,988,774 


11,668,654,346 


23,675* 


41,072 


0.82 




1966 


100,320,320 


12,077,932,115 


23,999* 


41,939 


0.83 




1967 


106,988,141 


12,594,313,013 


24,560* 


42,733 


0.85 


fGeneral Rale 


1967 


f30,517,324 


13,262,998,579 


f27,566 


f9,864 


fO.94 



Note: Kwh consumption figures for residential and commercial service in the above table reflect 
the use of flat-rate water heaters for a uniform average of 16.8 hours per day. 

* Irregular variations from year to year in numbers of customers result from reclassifications 
from commercial to residential and from industrial power to commercial service. 

fThe General Rate, where it is in effect, applies to all former Commercial, Small Commercial, and 
Industrial Power Service customers. In 1967, with the new rate in use by thirty-six municipal 
electrical utilities as compared with only two in 1966, the new category is reported separately for 
the first time. For comparison of trends in usage and cost, however, the continuity of the statistical 
record is maintained by including the General Rate totals also in the former classifications in 
proportion to their distribution in earlier years. 



and "D" more general statistics for all 383 communities. The population figures 
quoted are for the most part those given in the Municipal Directory for 1968, 
published by the Department of Municipal Affairs of the Province of Ontario. 

The considerably extended use during 1967 of the general rate introduced in 
1966 is indicated in the table of customers, revenue, and consumption where 



Energy Consumption and Average Cost per Kilowatt-Hour 



143 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

ANNUAL ENERGY CONSUMPTION AND AVERAGE COST PER KILOWATT-HOUR 



BILLION KWH 
40 



TOTAL ANNUAL ENERGY 
CONSUMPTION 



COMMERCIAL SERVICE 

BILLION KWH CENTS PER KWH 
40 8 2.0 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 
(Includes street lighting) _ 



1955 1960 



T 

1965 



— 20 4 



— 10 2 











AVERAGE COST 






ANNUAL CONSUMPTION r. 
























































1 





1955 



1960 1965 



RESIDENTIAL SERVICE 

CENTS PER KWH BILLION KWH 

3.0 12 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 



AVERAGE 
COST 



r 

1955 



r 

1960 



T 

1965 



NDUSTRIAL POWER SERVICE 

CENTS 
PER KWH 
I — 3.0 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 



AVERAGE 
COST 




— 2 — 



T 

1955 



144 



Municipal Electrical Service 



27,566 customers now appear in this classification. Until a firm basis for year- 
to-year comparison has been established on the new grouping, these customers 
have also been included in the three former groups roughly in proportion to 
their former ratios. On this basis of calculation, all three classes of service im- 
proved on last year's rate of growth in total revenue, and number of customers. 
In total, growth in consumption for power service was better than in 1966, and 
growth in residential and commercial service, while closely approximating last 
year's rates was still better than the average for the past five years. There is a 
continuing increase in average consumption per customer in all three classes of 
service, but generally at somewhat slower rates. The average cost per kilowatt- 
hour rose slightly for residential and industrial power service customers. All 





MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITI 


MILLION 
ES DOLLARS 


FIXED ASSETS AND LONG-TERM DEBT 


-~j- - 600 

- - - 500 

- - - 400 


p. 




|-| 


n 


rj 


FIXED ASSETS AT 


COST 












_ 


pi 


pi 










LONG-TERM 
DEBT 




















19 


5 1950 


1 
1955 


1 

1960 


1 

965 



Municipal Electrical Utilities 



145 



these statistical comparisons are to some extent affected by customer reclassifica- 
tion to which reference is made in the note on the summary table. 

MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 

The total assets of the 355 municipal electrical utilities served under cost 
contracts in 1967 amounted to $1,067,514,191 after deducting accumulated de- 
preciation of $182,315,075. The increase in total assets amounted to $73,151,558. 
The decline from 358 to 355 in the number of utilities served is accounted for 
in the Consumer Service Section of the Report. 

That part of the utilities' assets designated as Equity in Ontario Hydro, in 
the amount of $439,046,394, is the sum of the annual contributions made by the 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 

REVENUE 



MILLION 
DOLLARS 



300 



250 



200 



150 



100 



50 




MILLION 
DOLLARS 



250 



200 



150 



y ^- Industrial '00 
^power service 



ommercial service 



Street lighting #- .. — •• 
• — •— """"""'and Other 



T 

1955 



146 Municipal Electrical Service 

utilities under a levy specifically designated in their cost of power for the retire- 
ment of the Commission's long-term debt. The equity represents 41.1 per cent 
of the total assets of the municipal utilities, and each utility's share in this total, 
its contributions plus interest, is shown in Statement A. These utility equities 
and their sum would correspond with the amounts shown in the Commission's 
schedule of Equities Accumulated through Debt Retirement Charges if the latter 
schedule were available when the utilities close their books at the end of the 
year. Since the calculations for the Commission's schedule cannot be made to 
meet this requirement, the figures in Statement A, showing an increase in total 
equity of $32,716,602 are for the most part as at the end of 1966 rather than 
1967. 

The investment of the municipal electrical utilities in fixed asssets at cost 
increased by $52,574,623 to a total of $706,702,798. All but $647,279 of this 
additional capital was provided from internally generated funds. With this modest 
expansion of net long-term debt, that is debentures outstanding less local sinking 
fund set aside specifically for the retirement of debt, the proportion of net long- 
term debt relative to fixed assets at cost fell from 13.5 per cent at the end of 
1966 to 12.6 per cent at the end of 1967. 

Total revenues of the municipal utilities were up by 8.4 per cent, rising to 
$326,546,903, derived as follows: 

Residential Service $120,844,574 

Commercial Service 73,175,825 

Industrial Power Service 96,154,435 

General Service 16,932,354 

Street Lighting 9,749,478 

Other 9,690,237 

Total $326,546,903 

Total expense of the municipal utilities was $306,092,379 or 9.7 per cent 
greater than expense in 1966, leaving a margin of net revenue of $20,454,524, 
which was 6.3 per cent of total revenue as compared with 7.3 per cent in 1966. 

The Commission regards such a margin of net income as an economical 
source of funds for use by the municipal utilities in the normal expansion of their 
systems. This is particularly true under present conditions of excessively high 
interest rates on borrowed funds. The margin also provides a stabilizing factor 
in the process of retail rate adjustment. This is taken into consideration in all 
reviews of municipal utility retail rates. The Commission, as required by The 
Power Commission Act, exercises supervisory control over the activities of the 
municipal electrical utilities, and their rates to ultimate customers are subject to 
the Commission's review and approval. 

The books of account from which the foregoing financial information is 
derived are kept by the utilities in accordance with a standard accounting system 



Municipal Electrical Utilities 147 

designed by the Commission for use by all its municipal electric-utility customers. 
These records are periodically inspected by the Commission's municipal ac- 
countants. From time to time adjustments and improvements in accounting 
procedure and office routine are recommended as required. By providing this 
type of assistance and supervision, the Commission seeks to ensure the correct 
application of rates and standard procedures and the observance of a uniform 
classification of revenues and expenditures. The work carried out by the Com- 
mission's municipal accountants on the utilities' behalf does not, however, con- 
stitute an audit of their accounts. The municipalities must make their own 
arrangements for this audit. 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 



Statistical Tables 



STATEMENTS A and B— 

Financial Statements of the Municipal Electrical Utilities Page 

Consolidated for Years 1958 to 1967 150 

By Municipalities 152 

STATEMENT C— 

Rates and Typical Bills for Electrical Service Provided by the 355 Municipal Electrical 

Utilities and by Commission-owned Distribution Facilities in 28 Towns and Villages 202 

STATEMENT D— 

Cutomers, Revenue, and Consumption in Municipalities Served by the 355 Municipal 
Electrical Utilities and by Commission-owned Distribution Facilities in 28 Towns and 
Villages 226 



149 



150 



Municipal Electrical Service 

MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 





1958 

354 


1959 
354 


1960 
354 


1961 




354 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
349.706,161 
72,673,866 


$ 
385,419,306 

77,551,575 


$ 
413,611,989 
82,246,973 


$ 
457,392 623 


Less accumulated depreciation 


100,165,249 




277,032,295 
10,769,037 


307,867,731 
10,400,010 


331,365,016 
12,250,801 


357,227 374 


CURRENT ASSETS 


15,105,454 








13,333,906 
13,911,267 


15,560,183 
13,463,791 


13,990,120 
12,868,807 


14,672,152 




14,190,953 


Other 
















38,014.210 

17,237,653 
1,033,436 
2,214,392 


39,423,984 

9,381.215 
1,726,182 
2,421,279 


39,109,728 

9.197,511 
2,316,958 
2,553,588 


43 968 559 


OTHER ASSETS 


9,590,459 


Sinking fund on debentures 


3,261,509 
2,643,494 






Total other assets 


20,485,481 
218.736.441 


13,528,676 
238,790,589 


14,068,057 
261,101,650 


15,495,462 




282,255,861 








554,268,427 


599,610,980 


645,644,451 


698 947 256 






LIABILITIES 


69,363,792 
10,105,465 
6,175,200 


70,456,844 

10,589,995 

6,565,031 


74,429,684 

10,485,382 

7,146,524 


81,812,075 




12,594,844 




7,860,946 






Total liabilities 


85,644,457 

218,736,441 
3,507,375 


87,611,870 

238,790,589 
2.864,918 


92,061,590 

261,101,650 
2,920,005 


102,267,865 


RESERVES 


282,255,861 




2,468,637 






Total reserves 

CAPITAL 


222,243,816 

75,021,200 
1,033,436 

170,871,551 


241,655,507 

77,881,620 
1,726,182 

190,444,985 


264,021,655 

81,266,027 
2,316,958 

205,984,657 


284,724,498 
84,572,157 




3,261,509 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


224,121,227 


Frequency standardization expense 


546,033 


290,816 


6,436 










246,380,154 


270,343,603 


289,561.206 


311,954,893 






Total . . 


554,268,427 


599,610,980 


645,644,451 


698,947,256 







B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 


160,700,759 
1,723,986 


175,686,813 
2,400,070 


186,599,701 
2,720,870 


201,891,409 




3,274,114 






Total revenue 


162,424,745 


178,086,883 


189,320,571 


205,165,523 






EXPENSE 


98,563,451 

509,240 

15,544,060 

13,654,386 

6,175,773 

9,216,594 

13,060 


111,160,867 

531,076 

17,065,080 

14,954,828 

6,824,770 

10,030,350 

14,316 


122,634,361 

536,118 

18,273,164 

15,766,246 

7,440,556 

10,750,710 

22,506 


130,857,200 


Local generation 

Operation and maintenance 


529,955 
19,486,528 
17,342,308 




8,203,772 




11,466,692 


Other 


81,734 




143,676,564 


160,581,287 


175,423,661 


187,968,189 








18,748,181 


17,505,596 


13,896,910 


17,197,334 






Number of customers 


1,255,805 


1,310,099 


1,351,915 


1,423,427 



Statements A and B 

CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 1958-1967 



151 



1962 

355 


1963 

355 


1964 

357 


1965 
360 


1966 
358 


1967 

355 


$ 
488,393,074 
109.914,757 


$ 
523,032,765 
120,564,846 


$ 
564,408,772 
133,554,046 


$ 
607,675,682 
148,250,022 


654,128,175 
164,122,993 


$ 
706.702,798 
182.315,075 


378,478,317 
18.063,961 


402,467,919 
19,175,569 


430,854,726 
22,394,390 


459,425,660 
29,195,624 


490,005,182 

12,138,312 

19,530,448 

9,515,323 

23,415,599 


524.387,723 

11,784,458 
21,164,511 

9,039,413 
23,168,868 

1,834,703 


16,984,376 
15,807,380 


16,225,459 

15,572,525 


13,290.755 
16.566.500 


9,749,732 
18,398.616 












50,855,717 

9,742,156 
4,312,070 
2,715,626 


50.973,553 

10,351,372 

5,442,451 
3,235,378 


52.251,645 

10,878,773 
6,626,453 
6,505,335 


57,343,972 

12,648,044 
7,740,863 
8,782,008 


64,599,682 

14,192,035 
9,073,286 
10,162,656 


66,941,953 

15,803,084 
11,099,516 
10,185,521 


16,769,852 
305.826,987 


19,029,201 
329,924,857 


24,010,561 

354,153,351 


29,170,915 
378,707,011 


33,427,977 
406,329,792 


37,088,121 
439,046,394 


751,930,873 


802,395,530 


861,270,283 


924,647,558 


994,362,633 


1,067,514,191 


83,167,367 
12,753,744 
8,254,687 


82,865,177 

12.860,334 

8,534,095 


87,951,607 
14,627,872 
9,799,228 


92,106,967 
17,815,810 
10,515,302 


97,299,929 
21,534,264 
10,693,822 


99,973,438 

28,417,741 

8,671,660 


104,175,798 

305,826,987 
2,481,991 


104,259,606 

329,924,857 
2,323,811 


112,378,707 

354,153,351 
2,251.343 


120,438.079 

378,707,011 
2,156,022 


129,528,015 

406,329,792 
1,842,605 


137,062,839 

439,046,394 
1,458,579 


308,308,978 

88,386,510 

4,312,070 

246,747,517 


332,248,668 

92,400,155 
5,442,451 

258,763,652 
9,280,998 


356,404,694 

96.501,461 
6,626,453 

278,077.894 
11,281,074 


380,863,033 

101,145,958 
7,740,863 

300,558,283 
13,901,342 


408,172,397 

105,895,961 
9,073,286 

323,795,867 
17,897,107 


440.504,973 

110,647,680 
11,099,516 

345,444,966 
22,754,217 


















339.446,097 


365,887.256 


392,486,882 


423,346,446 


456,662,221 


489,946,379 


751,930,873 


802,395,530 


861,270,283 


924,647,558 


994,362,633 


1,067,514,191 


216,412,017 
4,439,792 


230,166,226 

5,324,613 


247,890,291 
6,108,283 


272,214,069 
7,176,496 


292,499,953 
8,640,589 


316,856,666 
9,690,237 


220,851,809 


235,490,839 


253,998,574 


279,390,565 


301,140,542 


326,546,903 


139,291,682 

570,500 

20,760,837 

18,482,105 

8,912,277 

11,655,654 

73,080 


152,433,112 

572,079 

21,989,333 

19,550,879 

9,135,950 

12,557,510 

76,738 


167,184,292 

564,536 

23,527,954 

20,367,906 

9,678,755 

13,486,318 

26.460 


184,430,710 
571,767 
21,920,862 
21.816,697 
10,222,785 
17,744,672 
78,450 


201,058,552 
612,063 
23,123,145 
23,762,160 
11,045,582 
19,352,182 
92,300 


220,454,314 
708.788 
25,552,916 
26.050,076 
12,131,296 
21,137,680 
57,309 


199,746,135 


216,315,601 


234,836,221 


256,835.943 


279,045,984 


306,092,379 


21,105,674 


19,175.238 


19,162,353 


22,554,622 


22,094,558 


20,454,524 


1,460,553 


1,497,857 


1,552,238 


1.595,343 


1,630.255 


1,673,104 



152 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Acton 
4,429 


Ailsa Craig 
554 


Ajax 
10,337 


Alexandria 
2,860 


Alfred 
1,189 






3,165 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
622,711 
125,685 


$ 

66,663 
8,191 


$ 
1,344,689 
437,027 


$ 
459.260 
130,107 


$ 
102,359 
35,806 


$ 
350,791 


Less accumulated depreciation 


94,377 




497,026 

37,220 

40,000 

3,000 

7,318 


58,472 
12,045 


907,662 
141,265 


329,153 
8,227 


66,553 

10,925 
7,000 


256,414 


CURRENT ASSETS 


36,433 










850 
25,311 


13,000 
3.919 


13 000 




250 


3,852 


14,312 


Other 




















87,538 
1,229 


12,295 


167,426 
31,501 


25,146 
21,086 


21,777 


63,745 


OTHER ASSETS 


5,232 


Sinking fund on debentures 










5.619 


4,611 


519 














1,229 
584.047 




37,120 
333,565 


25,697 
244,596 


519 
29,195 


5,232 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


63,427 


250,198 






Total 


1,169,840 


134,194 


1,445,773 


624,592 


118,044 


575,589 






LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 


39,200 
6,109 
6.427 




408,916 
40,574 
34,620 


50,000 
13,106 

13,534 


18,500 

2,259 

689 






1,560 

283 


1,315 




6,933 








51,736 
584,047 


1,843 
63,427 


484,110 
333,565 


76,640 
244,596 


21,448 
29,195 


8,248 


RESERVES 


250,198 




















Total reserves 

CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


584,047 
44,739 


63,427 
6,884 


333,565 
168,964 


244,596 
53,078 


29,195 
19,500 


250,198 
29,990 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


469,949 
19,369 


62,040 


389,067 
70,067 


246,771 
3,507 


46,901 
1,000 


285,153 
2,000 








Total capital 


534,057 


68,924 


628,098 


303,356 


67,401 


317,143 


Total 


1,169,840 


134,194 


1,445,773 


624,592 


118,044 


575,589 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


335,672 
5,400 


28,116 
301 


608,776 
14,815 


199,455 
9,472 


55,603 
471 


229,425 


Miscellaneous 


9,031 








341,072 


28,417 


623,591 


208,927 


56,074 


238,456 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


221,921 


19,261 


433,071 


143,177 


38,476 


154,369 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


34,375 

23,296 

6,049 

14,854 


2,914 
1,662 


42,448 
54,181 
41,988 
43,175 


11,302 
16,509 

379 
13,531 


2,482 
4,797 
2,903 
3,424 


19,941 
24,363 


Financial 




Depreciation 


1,767 


9,216 


Other 














Total expense 


300,495 


25,604 


614,863 


184,898 


52,082 


207,889 






Net income or net expense. ....... 


40,577 


2,813 


8,728 


24,029 


3,992 


30,567 


Number of customers 


1,441 


232 


2,798 


1,060 


355 


1,208 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



153 



Almonte 
3,560 


Alvinston 
634 


Amherst- 
burg 
4,460 


Ancaster 
Twp. 
15,130 


Apple Hill 

325 


Arkona 

402 


Arnprior 
5,625 


Arthur 
1,254 


Athens 
1,006 


566,021 
141,442 


$ 

86,594 
31,659 


$ 
642,203 
167,712 


$ 
335,308 
93,461 


$ 

30,865 
10,573 


$ 

55,483 

19,959 


% 
672,112 
158,564 


$ 
159,174 
43,086 


$ 

84,335 
23,118 


424,579 
20,435 


54,935 
5,526 


474,491 
10,576 


241,847 

13,963 
68,000 


20,292 
7,090 


35,524 

8,812 
10,287 
6,000 

2,272 


513,548 
14,642 


116,088 
11,131 


61,217 

1,817 
988 


13,000 


7,500 
658 

577 


18,000 
11,333 




40,000 
3,581 
2,000 


10,000 

857 


7,640 

1,780 


5,054 


6,108 

255 


428 

75 












38,489 
3,799 


14,261 


39,909 
17,645 


88,326 
306 


7,593 


27,371 


60,223 

4,842 


21,988 
256 


12,225 














576 




7,104 


75 






424 


2 579 












3,799 


576 
66,804 


17,645 
469,399 


7,410 
222,112 


75 
18,446 




4,842 
411,823 


680 
112,722 


2 579 


132,637 


49,224 


57,974 


599,504 


136,576 


1,001,444 


559,695 


46,406 


112,119 


990,436 


251,478 


133,995 








34,400 

848 
3,185 






34,386 
17,890 

7,831 


10,200 
90 

782 




10,181 
2,149 


426 

185 


2,768 
3,926 


347 
47 


710 
36 


1,333 
419 


12,330 
132,637 


611 
66,804 


6,694 
469,399 


38,433 
222,112 


394 
18,446 


746 
49,224 


60,107 

411,823 
942 


11,072 
112,722 


1,752 
57,974 


















132,637 
72,000 


66,804 
23,529 


469,399 
68,237 


222,112 
93,846 

203,371 
1,933 


18,446 
5,080 


49,224 
13,113 


412,765 
110,859 


112,722 
25,714 


57,974 
12,988 


380,926 
1,611 


44,471 
1,161 


457,114 


22,486 


49,036 


395,581 
11,124 


101,970 


60,667 
614 














454,537 


69,161 


525,351 


299,150 


27,566 


62,149 


517,564 


127,684 


74,269 


599,504 


136,576 


1,001,444 


559,695 


46,406 


112,119 


990,436 


251.478 


133,995 



171,968 

2,055 


24,958 
330 


292,904 

5,217 


184,946 
5,860 


8,642 
253 


20,844 
763 


383,110 

13,578 


65,071 
908 


32,116 
483 


174,023 


25,288 


298,121 


190,806 


8,895 


21,607 


396,688 


65,979 


32,599 


100,833 
14,791 


11,760 


192,166 


123,223 


5,483 


13,043 


310,539 


39,433 


24,874 


12,973 
23,531 


3,316 
5,649 


16,498 

34,710 

1,477 

15,313 


15,013 
16,676 
6,380 
9,795 


1,174 
1,656 


1,198 
1,657 


19,636 

24,670 

5,333 

24,826 


5,890 
5,546 

1,036 
4,832 


1,684 
2,703 


14,155 


3,024 


1,030 


1,857 


2,530 




















166,283 


23,749 


260,164 


171,087 


9,343 


17,755 


385,004 


56,737 


31,791 


7,740 


1,539 


37,957 


19,719 


448 


3,852 


11,684 


9,242 


808 


1,202 


336 


1,479 


1,163 


115 


201 


1,947 


544 


367 



154 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Atikokan 
Twp. 
6,586 


Aurora 
10,424 


Avonmore 
229 


Aylmer 
4,225 


Ayr 
1,119 




Population 


945 


A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
696,683 
230,352 


$ 
980,289 
242,777 


$ 

30,318 
12,350 


$ 
564,262 
187,583 


$ 
123,605 
23,837 


$ 
109,742 


Less accumulated depreciation 


30,907 




466,331 
63,161 


737,512 

71,762 

140,000 

34,000 

9,473 


17,968 
6,900 


376,679 
29,707 


99,768 
1,607 


78,835 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


15,217 








7,000 
2,078 




Accounts receivable (net) 


8,327 


1,242 


9,902 


710 


Other 


106 
















Total current assets 


71,488 
10,758 
13.675 


255,235 
979 


8,142 


39,609 
717 


10,685 
62 


16,033 


OTHER ASSETS 

Inventories 


215 


Sinking fund on debentures 






Miscellaneous assets 


4,750 


527 


517 












Total other assets 


24,433 
288,442 


5,729 
412,680 


527 
10,788 


1,234 
457,247 


62 
103,184 


215 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


147,265 






Total 


850,694 


1,411,156 


37,425 


874,769 


213,699 


242,348 






LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 


228,000 
27,451 
25,314 


177,000 

61,177 

6,785 


10,000 
367 


18,000 
1,489 

3,224 






Current liabilities 


7,537 
896 


1 


Other liabilities 


310 








Total liabilities 


280,765 
288,442 


244,962 
412,680 


10,367 
10,788 


22,713 
457,247 


8,433 
103,184 


311 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


147,265 


Other reserves 


















Total reserves 


288,442 
172,000 


412,680 
46,177 


10,788 
4,000 


457,247 
70,702 


103,184 
17,503 


147,265 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


5,000 


Sinking fund debentures 




Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


90,663 
18,824 


685,946 
21,391 


12,270 


304,434 
19,673 


84,093 
486 


89,772 








Total capital 


281,487 


753,514 


16,270 


394,809 


102,082 


94,772 






Total 


850,694 


1,411,156 


37,425 


874,769 


213,699 


242,348 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


310,353 
15,731 


485,464 
31.779 


14,021 
137 


292,390 
2,586 


64,518 
966 


55,265 
366 






Total revenue 


326,084 


517,243 


14,158 


294,976 


65,484 


55,631 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


200,184 


341,344 


7,497 


216,457 


43,449 


40,992 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


33,345 
50,321 
35,590 
27,473 


33,328 
42,918 
20,154 
29,468 


1,259 
1,337 
1,070 
1,053 


16,307 

19,596 

5,265 

15,677 


5,397 
7,254 


2,597 
5,328 


Financial 




Depreciation 


3,715 


3,678 


Other 
















Total expense 


346,913 


467,212 


12,216 


273,302 


59,815 


52,595 






Net income or net expense 


20,829 


50,031 


1,942 


21,674 


5,669 


3,036 


Number of customers 


1,861 


3,011 


114 


1,631 


417 


308 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



155 



Bancroft 
2,159 


Barrie 
24,993 


Barry's Bay 
1,369 


Bath 
761 


Beachburg 
452 


Beachville 
961 


Beamsville 
3,885 


Beaverton 
1.078 


Beeton 
961 


$ 
447,388 
134,958 


$ 
3,013,187 
996,076 


$ 
122,748 
24,843 


$ 

91,051 
25,292 


$ 

73,487 

28,454 


$ 
132,670 
54,917 


$ 
389,514 
109,917 


$ 
213,836 
49.382 


$ 

87,040 
19,268 


312,430 

20,480 
10,000 


2,017,111 
33,898 


97,905 
3,501 


65,759 

12,088 
15,000 


45,033 
15,036 


77,753 
21,419 


279,597 
6,248 


164,454 

480 


67,772 
6,667 










64,031 
1,391 
9.985 




10,000 

900 

1,000 


1 6,000 


11,653 


74,921 
69 


2,135 


1,085 


334 


1,028 

287 


3,031 












42,133 
594 


108,888 
50,807 


5,636 


28,173 


15,370 


96,826 

23 


7,563 


12,380 
164 


25,698 

345 














1,469 


3,765 






1,465 






940 
















2,063 


54,572 
1,748,625 






1,465 
21,432 


23 
281,004 




1.104 
141,874 


345 


89,512 


31,945 


33,748 


169,312 


83,347 


446,138 


3,929,196 


135,486 


127,680 


83,300 


455,606 


456,472 


319,812 


177,162 


33,000 


145,000 
98,710 
25,190 




4,500 

703 
795 


40,050 
126 
135 










12,009 

2,432 


5,376 
171 


98 
724 


19,662 

2,718 


3,147 
1,215 


963 
992 


47,441 
89,512 


268,900 
1,748,625 


5,547 
31,945 


5,998 

33,748 


40,311 
21,432 


822 
281,004 


22,380 
169,312 


4,362 
141,874 


1,955 
83,347 




















89,512 
99,500 


1,748,625 
80,366 


31,945 
7,500 


33,748 
13,000 


21,432 
11,950 


281,004 

5,537 


169,312 
37,500 


141,874 
12,839 


83,347 
13,610 


200,300 

9,385 


1,820,580 
10,725 


90,217 

277 


66.745 

8,189 


9,607 


166,633 
1,610 


227,233 
47 


160,737 


78,250 










309,185 


1,911,671 


97,994 


87,934 


21,557 


173,780 


264,780 


173,576 


91,860 


446,138 


3,929,196 


135,486 


127,680 


83.300 


455,606 


456,472 


319,812 


177,162 


111,752 
5,724 


1,476,707 
40,305 


43,344 
339 


32,477 
821 


29,155 
304 


119,011 
4,622 


168,003 

5,836 


83,603 
1,485 


36,204 
2,024 


117,476 


1,517,012 


43,683 


33,298 


29,459 


123,633 


173,839 


85,088 


38,228 


61,678 

4,582 


1,081,456 


31,216 


19,612 


18,543 


109,633 


96,629 


52,715 


27,401 


7,791 

13,969 

6,045 


125,188 

126,152 

21,224 

108,283 


1,684 
5,346 


1,500 
3,551 

775 
2,885 


1,046 
2,382 
4,576 
2,490 


3,754 
3,378 


22.903 

12,609 

471 

13,325 


7,215 
6,632 


2,557 
3,014 


14,954 


3,463 


5,207 


6,342 


2,985 




















109,019 


1,462,303 


41,709 


28,323 


29,037 


121,972 


145,937 


72,904 


35,957 


8,457 


54,709 


1,974 


4,975 


422 


1,661 


27,902 


12,184 


2,271 


792 


8,557 


462 


275 


224 


1 

) 328 


1,355 


631 


347 



156 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Belle 
River 

2,337 


Belleville 
32,627 


Belmont 
708 


Blenheim 
3,311 


Bloomfield 
716 


Blyth 
747 


Population 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
210,563 
36,372 


$ 
4,063,989 
1,033,250 


$ 

87,756 
26,433 


$ 
425,121 
113,675 


$ 

70,052 

30,522 


$ 
103,373 


Less accumulated depreciation 


31,424 


Net fixed assets 


174,191 


3,030,739 

53,847 
350,000 


61,323 
20,318 


311,446 

6,767 

25,000 


39,530 

12,511 
1,500 
5,993 

273 
100 


71,949 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


4,357 




7,000 
2,559 


9,650 
188 
171 


9,525 




52,560 
508 


6,117 


377 


Other 














9,559 
644 


456,915 
62,968 


30,327 


37,884 

2,785 


20,377 


14,259 


OTHER ASSETS 


29 


Sinking fund on debentures 








11,664 


4,483 




















644 
100,469 


74,632 
2,306,725 


4,483 
29,409 


2,785 
236,715 




29 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


59,856 


90,022 






Total 


284,863 


5,869,011 


125,542 


588,830 


119,763 


176,259 






LIABILITIES 




750,000 
42,169 
53,296 


48,500 

2,052 

184 


12,871 

388 

8,227 






Current liabilities 


13,181 
1,158 


68 
490 


108 


Other liabilities 


189 






Total liabilities 


14,339 
100,469 


845,465 
2,306,725 


50,736 
29,409 


21,486 
236,715 


558 
59,856 


297 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


90,022 




















Total reserves 


100,469 
19,555 


2,306,725 
279,997 


29,409 
5,379 


236,715 
85,589 


59,856 
9,797 


90,022 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


16,032 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


150,500 


2,378,434 
58,390 


38,196 
1,822 


245,040 


49,552 


69,908 












Total capital 


170,055 


2,716,821 


45,397 


330,629 


59,349 


85,940 






Total 


284,863 


5,869,011 


125,542 


588,830 


119,763 


176,259 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


93,770 
1,544 


1,772,380 
77,560 


71.662 
3,069 


162,274 
2,632 


31,095 
526 


51,814 
1,165 






Total revenue 


95,314 


1,849,940 


74,731 


164,906 


31,621 


52,979 


EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


53,296 


1,145,615 


53,296 


92,534 


20,328 


37,337 






Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


8,914 

10,246 

217 

5,069 


126,022 

191,417 

70,938 

123,740 


2,438 
4,950 
4,867 
3,680 


14,126 

23,152 

5,959 

12,225 


2,565 
3,282 


5,611 
2,831 


Financial 




Depreciation 


2,350 


3,700 


Other 


















Total expense 


77,742 


1,657,732 


69,231 


147,996 


28,525 


49,479 






Net income or net expense 


17,572 


192,208 


5,500 


16,910 


3,096 


3,500 


Number of customers 


856 


11,316 


244 


1,2 75 


296 


351 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



157 



Bobcaygeon 
1,204 


Bolton 
2,344 


Bothwell 

833 


Bowman- 
ville 
8.328 


Bracebridge 
3,165 


Bradford 
2,621 


Braes ide 

545 


Brampton 

35,739 


Brant ford 
59,150 


$ 
284,504 
97,636 


$ 
203,360 
62,746 


$ 
104,053 
38,499 


$ 
1,000,284 
414,251 


$ 
1.009,464 
298,190 


$ 
381,090 
105,128 


$ 

52.337 
9,743 


$ 
5,571,718 
1,008,310 


$ 
7,333,153 
2,016,871 


186,868 
12,963 


140,614 
20,807 


65,554 
11,018 


586,033 

52,337 
40,000 
59,491 
11,349 
1,601 


711,274 
2,969 


275,962 
2,726 


42,594 
12,402 


4,563,408 
54.979 


5,316,282 
86.814 








19,625 
16,104 




15,000 

1,691 

450 






1,352 


7,137 


1,129 
143 


14,676 
1,307 


290,601 
1,209 


112.456 

5,742 








14,315 
4,505 


27,944 


12,290 
307 


164,778 
18,729 


38,698 
5,496 


18,709 
7,544 


29,543 


346,789 
206,157 


205,012 
141,690 










3,890 


16,755 






15,101 


11,889 


4,787 


33,514 


5 960 










8,395 
64,953 


16,755 
126,428 


307 
73,336 


18,729 
810,201 


20,597 
15,116 


19,433 
191,433 


4,787 
79,302 


239,671 
1,548,744 


147,650 
6,553,422 


274,531 


311,741 


151,487 


1,579,741 


785,685 


505,537 


156,226 


6,698,612 


12,222,366 


67,800 


45,954 
5,479 
4,997 






112,025 
3,566 






2,240,980 
476,760 
251,579 


483,578 

71,656 

101,648 


7,457 
576 


2,047 
89 


3,361 
4,204 


446 
2,892 


3,174 
157 






75,833 
64,953 


56,430 
126,428 


2,136 
73,336 


7,565 
810,201 


115,591 
15,116 


3,338 
191,433 


3,331 
79,302 


2.969,319 
1,548,744 


656,882 
6,553,422 




















64,953 
21,200 


126,428 
35,564 


73,336 

5,534 


810,201 
71,000 


15,116 
393,775 


191,433 
23,351 


79,302 
6,000 


1,548,744 
491,227 


6.553,422 
1,211,105 




















109,421 
3,124 


92,190 
1,129 


70,331 
150 


688,378 
2,597 


261,203 


287,415 


67,593 


1,613,163 
76,159 


3,623,955 
177,002 












133,745 


128,883 


76,015 


761,975 


654,978 


310,766 


73,593 


2,180,549 


5,012,062 


274,531 


311,741 


151,487 


1,579,741 


785,685 


505,537 


156,226 


6,698,612 


12,222,366 



94,689 
1,792 


113,875 
1,910 


39,378 
1,682 


508,429 
21,989 


193,296 

7,853 


149,853 
4,833 


82,566 
1,900 


2,168,632 
1,706 


3,411,427 
47,687 


96,481 


115,785 


41,060 


530,418 


201,149 


154,686 


84,466 


2,170,338 


3,459,114 


53,919 


75,148 


23,823 


394,570 


42,962 
45,447 

24,078 
23,391 
28,897 
26,868 


92,691 


78,754 


1,462,662 


2,568,232 


8,310 

11,663 

8,314 


7,003 

15,632 

5,676 

7,817 


6,624 
6,685 


28,309 
26,614 


15,947 
16,940 


1,305 
1,994 


128,304 
125,369 
245,313 
169,770 


194,122 

201,871 

57,548 


9,847 


3,733 


40,091 


12,093 


1,736 


208,732 




















92,053 


111,276 


40,865 


489,584 


191,643 


137,671 


83,789 


2,131,418 


3,230,505 


4,428 


4,509 


195 


40,834 


9,506 


17,015 


677 


38,920 


228,609 


800 


713 


349 


2,811 


1,350 


946 


162 


9,212 


19,585 



158 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Brantford 
Twp. 
9,116 


Brechin 
256 


Bridgeport 
2,103 


Brigden 

535 


Brighton 
2,767 


Brockville 




19,477 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

1.550,460 

457,876 


$ 

23,984 
7,178 


$ 
157,465 
39,977 


$ 

64,802 
19,370 


$ 
295,696 
59,613 


$ 
2,887,871 


Less accumulated depreciation 


693,873 




1,092,584 

70,624 
25,000 


16,806 
3,141 


117,488 
1,871 


45,432 
7,541 


236,083 
3,770 


2,193,998 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


28,976 




9,500 

930 

50 




9,355 
247 




12,000 




6,706 
913 


1,249 


7,019 

486 


33,277 


Other 














103,243 
36,290 


13,621 


3,120 
363 


17,143 


11,275 
13,460 


74,253 


OTHER ASSETS 


66,618 


Sinking fund on debentures 










101 




1,980 


5,080 














36,290 
487,198 




464 
93,676 




15,440 
167,797 


71,698 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


25,758 


52,153 


1,768,819 


Total 


1,719,315 


56,185 


214,748 


114,728 


430,595 


4,108,768 






LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 

Current liabilities 


309,825 

22,083 

5,770 




16,470 
3,106 
1,764 




29,200 

3,772 
3,300 


622,500 


26 
226 


36 
204 


36,437 


Other liabilities 


2,049 








337,678 
487,198 


252 

25,758 


21,340 
93,676 


240 
52,153 


36,272 
167,797 


660,986 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


1,768,819 




















Total reserves 


487,198 

245,532 


25,758 
2,664 


93,676 

23,179 


52,153 
8,000 


167,797 
35,800 


1,768,819 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


383,070 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


620,161 
28,746 


27,511 


75,265 
1,288 


54,335 


188,500 
2,226 


1,258,893 
37,000 








Total capital 


894,439 


30,175 


99,732 


62,335 


226,526 


1,678,963 


Total ... 


1,719,315 


56,185 


214,748 


114,728 


430,595 


4,108,768 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


644,177 
10,222 


8,751 
389 


95,216 
599 


21,095 

537 


132,110 
3,155 


1,216,367 


Miscellaneous 


51,005 


Total revenue 


654,399 


9,140 


95,815 


21,632 


135,265 


1,267,372 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


430,100 


6,182 


63,701 


12,158 


85,134 


858,087 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


52,421 
37,537 
43,104 
48,860 


1,273 
1,005 


9,402 

12,720 

2,541 

4,488 


1,871 
2,242 


7,597 

12,506 

3,554 

8,792 


86,206 
121,997 


Financial 


72,628 


Depreciation 


757 


2,033 


92,341 


Other 


















Total expense 


621,022 


9,217 


92,852 


18,304 


117,583 


1,231,259 






Net income or net expense 


33,377 


77 


2,963 


3,328 


17,682 


36,113 


Number of customers 


2,759 


104 


601 


211 


1,107 


6,827 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



159 



Brussels 
832 


Burford 
1,095 


Burgessville 
296 


Burk's Falls 
796 


Burlington 
71,643 


Cache Bay 
681 


Caledonia 
2.786 


Campbell- 
ford 
3,503 


Campbell- 
ville 
249 


$ 
113,188 
14,575 


$ 
133,739 
46,185 


$ 

38,490 
12,524 


$ 

94,519 
24,667 


$ 
8,044,472 
1,610,088 


$ 

61,918 
24,018 


$ 
240,442 
72,793 


$ 
828,079 
239,529 


$ 
25,276 

7,527 


98.613 
9,025 


87,554 
4,904 


25,966 

7,374 


69,852 
11,154 


6,434,384 

1,560 
200,000 

35,000 
159,436 

24,846 


37,900 
5,462 


167,649 
14,785 


588,550 

15,154 
80,000 


17,749 
6,468 




3,500 

1,543 

248 


1,500 

105 

36 


11,690 

2,351 

406 


24,000 
2,672 




2 457 


1.690 


6,892 
59 


7,663 


381 
701 










10.715 
173 


10,195 
71 


9,015 
113 


25,601 
14 


420,842 
154,682 


32,134 
1,031 


21,736 
1,532 


102,817 
24,291 


10,007 










37 




59,548 


1,632 




2,431 














173 


71 
103,427 


150 
31,089 


14 
47,950 


214,230 
1,974,224 


2,663 
31,159 


1,532 
151,275 


26,722 
36,861 




99,587 


23,161 


209,088 


201,247 


66,220 


143,417 


9,043,680 


103,856 


342,192 


754,950 


50,917 


1,000 


6,024 
2,175 
2,168 






1,858,100 
205,483 
275,960 






118,000 
9,350 
2,908 




1,963 
292 


196 
270 


1,102 
192 


149 
108 


848 
1,539 


200 






3,255 
99,587 


10,367 
103,427 


466 
31,089 


1,294 
47,950 


2,339,543 
1,974,224 


257 
31.159 


2,387 
151,275 


130,258 
36,861 


200 
23,161 




















99,587 
27,000 


103,427 
14,830 


31,089 
3,500 


47,950 
29,147 


1,974,224 
851,533 


31,159 
25,359 


151,275 
15,525 


36,861 
34,500 


23,161 
5,448 


79,246 


72,623 


31,165 


65,026 


3,508,952 
369,428 


47,081 


173,005 


552,402 
929 


22,108 
















106,246 


87,453 


34,665 


94,173 


4,729,913 


72.440 


188,530 


587,831 


27,556 


209,088 


201,247 


66,220 


143,417 


9,043,680 


103,856 


342,192 


754,950 


50,917 



48,558 
492 


59,338 
3,185 


16,718 

482 


53,585 
892 


3,733,293 
111,527 


13,019 
1,575 


98,540 
1,770 


149,572 
13,169 


11,826 
630 


49,050 


62,523 


17,200 


54,477 


3,844,820 


14,594 


100,310 


162,741 


12,456 


30,300 


40,005 


11,273 


40,910 


2,537,258 


7,514 


61,135 


54,995 
14,291 
12,691 
33,310 
13,177 
20,136 


7,528 


3,512 
4,398 
1,078 


6,858 
6,447 
1,217 
5,387 


299 

810 


4,737 
5,200 


199,221 
218,446 
224,993 
232,010 


721 
3,163 


9,347 
11,893 


673 
1,015 


3,359 


1,440 


2,664 


2,170 


7,819 


1,019 




















42,647 


59,914 


13,822 


53,511 


3,411,928 


13,568 


90,194 


148,600 


10,235 


6,403 


2,609 


3,378 


966 


432,892 


1,026 


10,116 


14,141 


2,221 


395 


445 


108 


370 


19,171 


175 


964 


1,373 


89 



160 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 



Municipality 


Cannington 
1,057 


Capreol 
3,096 


Cardinal 
1,951 


Carleton 
Place 
4,927 


Casselman 
1,244 


Cayuga 
1,007 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
119,243 
35,990 


$ 
337,731 
66,187 


$ 
104,788 
30,118 


$ 
480,260 
108,061 


$ 
119,101 
29,393 


$ 
126,346 


Less accumulated depreciation 


40,415 


Net fixed assets 


83,253 
15,018 


271,544 
22,432 


74,670 
1,681 


372,199 
23,842 


89,708 


85,931 


CURRENT ASSETS 


10,007 




27,000 
14,000 
4,541 


10,000 


- — long term 


8,500 
1,449 




1,500 
1,180 


15,000 
6,392 


6,000 


689 
620 


1,036 


Other 


















24,967 


23,741 


4,361 
570 


45,234 
14,986 


45,541 


27,043 


OTHER ASSETS 


469 


Sinking fund on debentures 


3,088 








6,351 


4,668 


248 


4,838 










3,088 
94,062 


6,351 
144,938 


5,238 
106,397 


15,234 
561,072 


4,838 

47,772 


469 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


72,159 


Total 


205,370 


446,574 


190,666 


993,739 


187,859 


185,602 






LIABILITIES 




55,100 
3,759 
5,758 




35,150 
2,660 
4,273 


23,500 

3,842 

65 




Current liabilities 


1,405 

742 


79 
635 


831 




744 






Total liabilities 


2,147 
94,062 


64,617 
144,938 


714 
106,397 


42,083 
561,072 


27,407 
47,772 


1,575 


RESERVES 


72,159 






















94,062 
14,532 


144,938 
66,900 


106,397 

11,014 


561,072 
73,147 


47,772 
46,500 


72,159 


CAPITAL 


20,000 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


94,629 


167,503 
2,616 


72,541 


298,438 
18,999 


65,780 
400 


91,868 








Total capital 


109,161 


237,019 


83,555 


390,584 


112,680 


111,868 






Total 




446,574 


190,666 


993,739 


187,859 


185,602 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


45,276 

1,377 


151,731 
944 


56,072 
842 


262,852 
1,900 


58,333 
2,057 


52,111 
1,302 




46,653 


152,675 


56,914 


264,752 


60,390 


53,413 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


33,466 


92,758 


38,962 


151,970 


37,848 


28,579 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


1,292 

4,217 

3,683 


9,185 

19,121 

8,601 

8,796 


5,239 
6,008 


29,092 

33,555 

5,943 

13,102 


1,500 

7,277 
5,462 
3,344 


4,896 
6,550 


Financial 




Depreciation 


3,130 


4,200 


Other 


















Total expense 


42,658 


138,461 


53,339 


233,662 


55,431 


44,225 






Net income or net expense 


3,995 


14,214 


3,575 


31,090 


4,959 


9,188 


Number of customers 


462 


1,040 


680 


1,865 


407 


424 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



161 



Chalk 
River 
1,056 


Chapleau 
Twp. 
3,599 


Chatham 
31,374 


Chats worth 
372 


Chesley 
1,697 


Chesterville 
1,309 


Chippawa 
3,967 


Clifford 
514 


Clinton 
3,315 


$ 

87,931 
30,018 


230,052 
8,364 


$ 
4,229,043 
1,208,680 


$ 

34,722 
12,518 


$ 
141,570 
60,819 


$ 
124,987 
35,180 


$ 
323,592 
79,461 


$ 

62,193 
19,563 


$ 
465,696 
134,327 


57,913 
2,509 


221,688 
38,964 


3,020,363 

147,660 
290,000 
100,000 
254,697 
5,842 


22,204 
13,518 


80,751 
9,806 


89,807 

27,275 


244,131 
22,957 


42,630 

11,780 

10,000 

3,000 

69 


331,369 
44,528 






13,856 
969 

800 


33,000 
4,304 


6,000 
5,391 






335 


4,553 
2,962 


8,669 


6,243 














2,844 


46,479 


798,199 
165,190 


29,143 


47,110 
832 


38,666 


31,626 
1,305 


24,849 


50,771 
7 900 














2,634 


12,467 


40,965 




2,382 


627 


528 














2,634 


12,467 
38,268 


206,155 
2,774,156 




3,214 
215,535 


627 
173,589 


1,833 
141,416 




7,900 


30,696 


38,053 


57,596 


315,402 


94,087 


318,902 


6,798,873 


89,400 


346,610 


302,689 


419,006 


125,075 


705,442 


32,500 


60,000 
1,448 
7,044 


251,532 
190,695 








41,700 
3,862 
2,919 


3,416 

548 


24,500 


908 


1,357 
255 


1,428 
711 


1,308 
433 


5,701 
5 367 










33,408 
30,696 


68,492 
38,268 


442,227 
2,774,156 


1,612 
38,053 


2,139 
215,535 


1,741 
173,589 


48,481 
141,416 


3,964 
57,596 


35,568 
315,402 




















30,696 
22,500 


38,268 
55,000 


2,774,156 
1,268,468 


38,053 
5,014 


215,535 
24,410 


173,589 
5,889 


141,416 
36,650 


57,596 
11,513 


315,402 
97,173 


7,483 


149,963 
7,179 


2,314,022 


44,721 


104,526 


121,470 


179,724 
12,735 


52,002 


244,140 
13,159 
















29,983 


212,142 


3,582,490 


49,735 


128,936 


127,359 


229,109 


63,515 


354,472 


94,087 


318,902 


6,798,873 


89,400 


346,610 


302,689 


419,006 


125,075 


705,442 


35,485 
370 


166,631 

4,473 


2,468,276 
52,932 


18,860 
1 , 1 39 


73,969 
3,634 


85,011 

1,478 


131,525 
1,009 


27,941 
1,577 


179,870 
7,832 


35,855 


171,104 


2,521,208 


19,999 


77,603 


86,489 


132,534 


29,518 


187,702 


25,651 


71,317 


1,387,150 


11,989 


57,267 


65,588 


80,014 


19,457 


111,900 


1,417 
2,332 
4,425 


31,195 

24,347 

9,894 

5,411 


464,133 

280,832 

77,262 

106,984 


1,829 
2,502 


7,199 
11,034 


4,012 
6,494 


14,914 

11,467 

6,703 

8,900 


924 
1,998 

569 
2,324 


14,358 

21,224 

4,717 


2,810 


1,325 


5,218 


3,905 


14,381 




















36,635 


142,164 


2,316,361 


17,645 


80,718 


79,999 


121,998 


25,272 


166,580 


780 


28,940 


204,847 


2,354 


3,1/5 


6,490 


10,536 


4,246 


21,122 


276 


1,055 


10,762 


191 


789 


477 


1.261 


242 


1,308 



162 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Cobden 
811 


Cobourg 
10,269 


Cochrane 
4,650 


Col borne 
1,485 


Coldwater 
741 


Collingwood 




8,329 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
86.396 
24,894 


$ 
1.404.133 
480,872 


$ 
611,114 
133.701 


$ 
175,904 
27.604 


$ 

73,075 

17.364 


1,115,951 


Loss accumulated depreciation 


231,886 




61,502 
14,035 


923,261 

9,590 

25,000 

10,000 

15,666 

503 


477,413 


148,300 

4,151 


55,711 
2,855 


884,065 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


300 






— long term 


6,000 

1.104 






22,500 
2,735 


10,000 


22,555 
1,514 


9.422 
120 


9,485 




494 












21,139 


60.759 

21.020 


24.069 

28,126 


1 3,693 
18,085 


28,090 


20,279 


OTHER ASSETS 


33,181 


Sinking fund on debentures 


579 

579 

57,559 








13,237 






807 














21,020 
967,419 


41,363 
137,739 


18.085 
96,774 




33,988 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


80,204 


866,057 


Total 


140,779 


1,972,459 


680,584 


276,852 


164,005 


1,804,389 






LIABILITIES 


3,447 
571 




42,250 
24,030 
17.198 






68,000 




2,359 
14,046 


3,656 

2.861 


4,199 
351 


92,398 


Other liabilities 


8,696 








4.018 
57,559 


16,405 
967,419 


83,478 
137,739 


6,517 
96,774 


4,550 
80,204 


169.094 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


866.057 
















Total reserves 


57,559 


967.419 
105,994 


137,739 
102,750 


96,774 
12,195 


80,204 
6,868 


866.057 


CAPITAL 


40,183 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


74,253 


872,356 

10,285 


356,617 


160,765 
601 


72,383 


721.631 

7,424 














79,202 


988,635 


459.367 


173,561 


79,251 


769,238 






Total 


140.779 


1,972,459 


680,584 


276 852 


164,005 


1 804 389 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


39,884 
263 


704,836 
26,490 


240,622 
8,410 


89,350 
2,685 


40,937 
1,059 


523,430 
9,343 




40,147 


731,326 


249,032 


92,035 


41,996 


532,778 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


30,942 


589,941 


147,273 


52,730 


32,412 


387 219 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration. . . . 


1,648 
3,741 

2,606 


38,162 
59,943 


32,444 

38.281 

9,634 

17,021 


6,807 
10,542 


4,381 
2,688 


31,240 
41 449 


Financial 


7,535 


Depreciation 


53,933 


3,856 


2,082 


28 227 


Other 
















Total expense 


38,937 


741,979 


244,653 


73,935 


41,563 


495,670 


Net income or net expense 


1,210 


70,653 


4,379 


18 100 


433 


37,108 


Number of customers 


401 


3,481 


1,419 


635 


303 


3,541 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



163 



Comber 
630 


Coniston 
2,679 


Cooks town 
705 


Cottam 
670 


Courtright 
657 


Creemore 
916 


Dashwood 

432 


Deep River 
5,636 


Delaware 

425 


$ 

86,936 
27,997 


$ 
162,893 
30,981 


$ 

66,763 
20,318 


$ 

70,966 
24,435 


$ 

50,631 
9,513 


$ 

93,050 
17,729 


$ 

49,111 
8,936 


$ 
775,082 
234,235 


39,226 
15,668 


58,939 
13,640 


131,912 
4,609 


46,445 
9,415 


46,531 
6,205 


41,118 
6,856 


75,321 
7,936 


40,175 

23,537 


540,847 
18,317 


23,558 

8,516 
1 000 






6,014 
1,694 

500 


11,000 

221 

92 




5,000 
1,182 




60,000 
3,093 




772 


934 


964 


189 
1,688 


25 














14,412 
84 


5,543 
495 


17,623 
42 


17,518 


7,820 
25 


14,118 
174 


25,414 


81,410 
10,970 


18,541 












22,492 












8,611 


















84 


22,987 
42,376 


42 
46,474 




25 
32,978 


174 
72,693 




19,581 
158,440 




71,956 


38,885 


50,942 


30,856 


145,391 


202,818 


110,584 


102,934 


81,941 


162,306 


116,531 


800,278 


72,955 




28,000 
4,329 

8,755 












157,097 

11,235 

1,256 




193 


1,440 

735 


3,475 


1,309 


243 
646 




178 


153 




171 












346 


41,084 
42,376 


2,175 
46,474 


3,475 
38,885 


1,309 
32,978 


889 
72,693 




169,588 
158,440 


349 


71,956 


50,942 


30,856 




















71,956 
12,489 


42,376 
22,000 


46,474 
12,001 


38,885 
13,893 


32,978 
8,138 


72,693 
2,824 


50,942 
3,400 


158,440 
73,903 


30,856 
4,000 


60,600 


97,358 


49,934 


46,681 


36,232 
3,284 


85,900 


62,189 


131,884 
266,463 


37,392 
358 
















73,089 


119,358 


61,935 


60,574 


47,654 


88,724 


65,589 


472,250 


41,750 


145,391 


202,818 


110,584 


102,934 


81,941 


162,306 


116,531 


800,278 


72,955 


28,570 

827 


81,205 
550 


26,501 

543 


24,232 
1,184 


23,303 
166 


37,415 

872 


30.640 
144 


290,072 
10,553 


19,407 
1,076 


29,397 


81,755 


27,044 


25,416 


23,469 


38,287 


30,784 


300,625 


20,483 


15,346 


55,103 


20,265 


12,760 


11,685 


26,866 


17,546 


212,259 


12,124 


3,711 
4,791 


6,435 
9,319 
3,919 
4,028 


2,777 
1,380 


2,687 
3,375 


2,507 
2,395 


3,855 
3,132 


1,672 
2,179 


20,166 
26,953 
18,630 
22,458 


2.362 
1,520 


2,894 


2,116 


2,590 


1,437 


2,848 


1,308 


1 ,840 




















26,742 


78,804 


26,538 


21,412 


18,024 


36,701 


22,705 


300,466 


17,846 


2,655 


2,951 


506 


4,004 


5,445 


1,586 


8,079 


159 


2,637 


248 


706 


274 


263 


231 


372 


192 


1,522 


149 



164 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Delhi 
3,684 


Deseronto 
1.731 


Dorchester 
1,082 


Drayton 
664 


Dresden 
2,361 


Drum bo 




443 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
518.424 
141,765 


$ 
172,577 
69,461 


$ 

89,294 
29,006 


$ 

96,140 
15,787 


$ 
330,070 
74,523 


$ 
38,033 


Less accumulated depreciation 


18,425 




376,659 

18,047 
65,000 


103,116 

15,235 


60,288 
11,714 


80,353 

4,825 

1,500 

9,500 

174 

218 


255,547 
7,595 


19,608 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


5,030 




4,000 
4,742 


1,500 
703 
468 


1,000 
9,945 


5,500 




5,075 


726 


Other . • • • 


1,107 














88,122 
14.811 


23,977 
10,237 


14,385 


16,217 
246 


18,540 
5,874 


12,363 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 
































14,811 
227,415 


10,237 
116,592 




246 
70,507 


5,874 
215,170 






54,829 


41,301 






Total. . . 


707,007 


253,922 


129,502 


167,323 


495,131 


73,272 






LIABILITIES 






1,222 
419 
682 




3,802 
1,549 
2,287 




Current liabilities 


766 
4,753 


831 
1,490 


76 
631 


194 
143 








5,519 
227,415 


2,321 
116,592 


2,323 
54,829 


707 
70,507 


7,638 
215,170 


337 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


41,301 
















Total reserves 

CAPITAL 


227,415 
85,000 


116,592 
15.000 


54,829 
6,078 


70,507 
9.500 


215,170 
47,420 


41,301 
4,500 


Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


350,732 
38,341 


120,009 


66,272 


86,459 
150 


224,903 


27,082 

52 












474,073 
707,007 


135,009 


72,350 


96,109 


272,323 


31,634 






Total 


253,922 


129,502 


167,323 


495,131 


73,272 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


194,919 
7,504 


80,952 
4,164 


36,646 
1,444 


37,318 
826 


163,552 
3, 1 79 


16,441 
914 








202,423 


85,116 


38,090 


38,144 


166,731 


17,355 






EXPENSE 


126,713 


54,574 


25,161 


21,025 


91,911 


11,463 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


16,934 
18,940 


7,794 
9,598 


2,672 

2,930 

247 

3,482 


2,605 
2,966 


17,422 

27,255 
1,344 
7,269 


519 
1,336 


Financial 




Depreciation 


14,858 


6,627 


2,811 


1,770 


Other 
















Total expense 


177,445 


78 593 


34,492 


29,407 


145,201 


15,088 


Net income or net expense 


24,978 


6 523 


3,598 


8,737 


21,530 


2,267 


Number of customers 


1 ,567 


620 


382 


286 


966 


180 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



165 



Dryden 
6,718 


Dublin 
315 


Dundalk 
906 


Dundas 
15,461 


Dunnville 
5,456 


Durham 
2,434 


Dutton 
710 


East York 
96,569 


Eganville 
1,367 


$ 
920,750 
296,611 


$ 

57,662 
15,357 


$ 

90,028 
17,294 


$ 
2,428,168 
468,901 


$ 
683,818 
162,618 


$ 
272,455 
61,405 


$ 

82,086 
20,753 


$ 
6,285,617 
1,566,885 


$ 
206,231 
70,851 


624,139 

30,103 
25,000 


42,305 
1,730 


72,734 
2,621 


1,959,267 
29,068 


521,200 
35,219 


211,050 
29,581 


61,333 
663 


4,718,732 

156,475 
300,000 
200,000 
216,906 
104 


135,380 
14,558 




1,000 
403 
169 


26,500 
1,932 


9,000 

21,735 
8,271 




19,000 
10,322 




1 5 000 


1,224 


3,173 
1,055 


448 


768 












56,327 
6,903 


3,302 


31,053 
100 


68,074 
24,035 


39,447 
36,786 


58,903 
1,141 


1,111 

72 


873,485 
79,878 


30,326 
1,706 








3,558 






21,595 




6,122 




9,351 
















10,461 




100 
91,214 


45,630 
981,494 


36,786 
515,689 


7,263 
209,072 


72 
92,468 


89,229 
3,985,105 


1,706 


213,103 


34,884 


34,563 


904,030 


80 491 


195,101 


3,054,465 


1,113,122 


486,288 


154,984 


9,666,551 


201,975 


86,000 






783,400 
84,279 
16,242 


27,980 
6,701 
8,503 


25,000 
1,457 
1,269 




116,000 
137,874 




9,524 
20,851 


161 
94 


94 

378 


3, 1 74 
472 


503 
441 








116,375 
213,103 


255 
34,884 


472 
91,214 


883,921 
981,494 


43,184 
515,689 


27,726 
209,072 


3,646 
92,468 


253,874 
3,985,105 


944 
34,563 




















213,103 
115,430 


34,884 
6,200 


91,214 

5,727 


981,494 
293,774 


515,689 
111,959 


209,072 
30,324 


92,468 
8,407 


3,985,105 
1,155,803 


34,563 
98,007 


459,122 


37,598 
1,554 


97,688 


766,139 

129,137 


416,364 
25,926 


219,166 


50,463 


4,153,552 
118,217 


68,461 












574,552 


45,352 


103,415 


1,189,050 


554,249 


249,490 


58,870 


5,427,572 


166,468 


904,030 


80,491 


195,101 


3,054,465 


1,113,122 


486,288 


154,984 


9,666,551 


201,975 


361,171 
15,840 


23,578 
241 


54,982 
902 


809,063 
25,731 


299,669 

1,144 


132,275 
6,170 


33,180 
390 


2,744,530 
167,982 


70,548 
991 


377,011 


23,819 


55,884 


834,794 


300,813 


138,445 


33,570 


2,912,512 


71,539 


208,527 


15,604 


33,411 


516,305 

70,746 
68,851 
85,363 
68,045 


182,181 


88,430 


18,862 


1,869,198 


34,308 
10,854 


50,352 
44,311 
12,735 


2,730 
2,483 


4,085 
4,722 


35,355 

22,745 

5,401 

16,784 


11,553 

16,565 

2,540 

7,879 


4,585 
3,145 


281,926 

287,528 

43,113 

225,158 


2,737 
6,891 
5,646 


31,705 


1,785 


2,313 


2,511 


5,463 




















347,630 


22,602 


44,531 


809,310 


262,466 


126,967 


29,103 


2,706,923 


65,899 


29,381 


1,217 


11,353 


25,484 


38,347 


11,478 


4,467 


205,589 


5,640 


2,196 


125 


511 


4,947 


2,055 


928 


358 


24,963 


513 



166 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 



Municipality 


Elmira 
4,165 


Elmvale 
1,027 


Elmwood 
450 


Elora 
1,667 


Embro 
649 


Embrun 
1,234 






A. BALANCE SHEET 
FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
574,217 
164,718 


$ 
102,830 
31,774 


$ 

27,068 
11,149 


$ 
183,491 
64,874 


90,181 
30,865 


$ 
129,923 


Less accumulated depreciation 


31,906 




409,499 

40,992 

50,000 

25,000 

9,389 

484 


71,056 
12,226 


15,919 
5,081 


118,617 

7,046 

21,396 

8,000 

2,408 

288 


59,316 

8,587 


98,017 


CURRENT ASSETS 


6,875 








11,799 

2,166 

500 


7,000 

185 


6,000 
876 
608 






2,089 


Other 












125.865 
1,053 


26,691 
361 


12,266 


39,138 
983 


16,071 


8,964 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 








1,856 








4,458 
















1,053 
532,511 


2,217 
87,599 




983 
175,504 




4,458 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


31,672 


62,165 


28,997 






Total 


1,068,928 


187,563 


59,857 


334,242 


137,552 


140,436 






LIABILITIES 








1,800 

863 

1,851 




96,500 




26,257 
3,544 


1,333 
756 


6 
54 


9,859 

315 


2,015 










Total liabilities 


29,801 
532,511 


2,089 
87,599 


60 
31,672 


4,514 
175,504 


10,174 
62,165 


98,515 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


28,997 




















Total reserves 


532,511 
37.169 


87,599 
6,544 


31,672 
6,106 


175,504 
18,062 


62,165 
7,500 


28,997 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


5,500 


Sinking fund debentures 




Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds. 

Contributed capital 


468,743 
704 


91.331 


22,019 


134,820 
1,342 


57,713 


7,424 












Total capital 


506,616 


97,875 


28,125 


154,224 


65,213 


12,924 






Total 


1,068,928 


187,563 


59,857 


334,242 


137,552 


140,436 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


352,628 
9,370 


53,649 

1,402 


12,277 

537 


81,647 
2,464 


33,494 
1,779 


66,067 

1 088 






Total revenue 


361,998 


55,051 


12,814 


84,111 


35,273 


67,155 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


264,589 


36,233 


8,162 


46,424 


21,893 


43,516 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


12,470 
23,991 


2,730 
6,385 


772 
1,428 


12,038 

11,742 

604 

5,899 


3,402 
3,799 


2,264 
3 328 


Financial 


8,940 


Depreciation 


16,390 


3,353 


935 


3,363 


4 046 


Other 


















Total expense 


317,440 


48,701 


11,297 


76,707 


32,457 


62 094 






Net income or net expense 


44,558 


6,350 


1,517 


7,404 


2,816 


5,061 


Number of customers 


1,433 


447 


150 


578 


262 


355 



Statements A and B 167 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



Erieau 
461 


Erie Beach 
199 


Erin 
1,161 


Espanola 
5,408 


Essex 
3,681 


Etobicoke 
263,743 


Exeter 

3,143 


Fenelon 
Falls* 
1,397 


Fergus 
4,573 


102,171 
31,769 


$ 

26,102 
6.371 


$ 
112,463 
21,317 


$ 
433,898 
102,236 


$ 
412,703 
137,867 


$ 

33,911.289 

6,770,437 


$ 
512,154 
135,004 


$ 
307,843 
83,370 


$ 
556,376 
150,475 


70,402 

8,770 


19,731 
5,974 


91,146 
1,803 


331,662 

22,313 

20,000 

14,000 

8,878 


274,836 
34,499 


27,140,852 


377,150 

25,250 

25,000 

9,095 

3,799 

97 


224,473 
18,962 


405,901 
39 277 




700,000 

155,000 

736,687 

4,105 




3,923 




5,012 

660 

1,012 






1 5 000 


1,226 


216 


4,255 
323 


3,960 

253 


6,391 
1 158 










13,919 
30 


6,190 


8,487 
155 


65,191 
1,170 


39,077 
21,837 


1,595,792 

811,128 

2,403,238 

192,083 


63,241 

752 


23,175 
6,884 


61,826 

847 








261 






10,244 


269 


1,318 


507 












291 




155 
43,480 


11,414 
74,637 


22,106 
245,966 


3,406,449 
14,136,092 


2,070 
319,007 


7,391 


847 


64,288 


11.319 


512,934 








148,900 


37,240 


143,268 


482,904 


581,985 


46,279,185 


761,468 


255,039 


981,508 








114,000 
14,804 

5,357 


7,400 
8,478 


9,408,037 
1,089,881 


42,093 
1,246 
3,330 


72,000 
3,497 
3,087 


12 000 


25 
222 


22 
202 


989 
997 


2,866 

4,357 










247 
64,288 


224 
11,319 


1,986 
43,480 


134,161 
74,637 


15,878 
245,966 


10,497,918 
14,136,092 


46,669 
319,007 


78,584 


19,223 
512,934 


























64,288 


11,319 
7,783 


43,480 
14,242 


74,637 
31,000 


245,966 
43,749 


14,136,092 

3,094,836 
2,403,238 

14,359,488 
1,787,613 


319,007 
22,907 




512,934 


20,529 


88,000 

79,314 
9,141 


62,961 


63,836 


17,914 


83,560 


159,400 
83,706 


273,900 
2,492 


347,917 
24,968 


379,154 
7,236 










84,365 


25,697 


97,802 


274,106 


320,141 


21,645,175 


395,792 


176,455 


449,351 


148 900 


37,240 


143268 


482,904 


581,985 


46,279,185 


761,468 


255,039 


981,508 



37,125 
814 


9,304 
91 


57,167 

2,375 


216,916 
8,496 


177,118 

4,143 


16,094,938 
306,754 


216,431 
4,027 


25,298 
252 


386,575 
5,529 


37,939 


9,395 


59,542 


225412 


181,261 


16,401,692 


220,458 


25,550 


392 104 


22,308 


3,749 


36,338 


143,493 


102,697 


11,767,099 


123,477 


10,152 
6,465 
2,322 
3,061 
2,604 
1,808 


2S8.950 


4,545 
3,858 
1,190 


2,289 
1,508 


4,659 

5,037 


17,092 
27,250 
13,394 
12,315 


18,121 

26,410 

1,508 

12,105 


948,020 

866,260 

1 ,030,004 

899,438 


1 5.683 

25,105 

3.885 

14,471 


22,022 

28.163 

2.104 


3,258 


817 


3,804 


17,060 




















35,159 


8,363 


49,838 


213,544 


160,841 


15,510,821 


182,621 


26,412 


358.299 


2,780 


1,032 


9,704 


11,868 


20,420 


890,871 


37,837 


862 


33,805 


377 


147 


435 


1,518 


1,266 


84,292 


1,354 


832 


1,642 



3 months' operation 



168 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Finch 
348 


Flesherton 
486 


Fonthill 
2,869 


Forest 
2,197 


Fort 
William 
48,203 


Frankford 




1,857 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
48,797 
19,162 


$ 

41.020 
16.540 


$ 
235,169 
72,106 


$ 
229,359 
117,006 


$ 
5,802,519 
2,067,356 


151,697 


Less accumulated depreciation 


40,833 




29,635 
9.275 


24.480 
2.670 


163,063 

15.220 
15.000 


112,353 
21,198 


3,735,163 

10,805 
400,000 

50,000 
186,533 


110,864 


CURRENT ASSETS 


15,759 








6.000 
4,715 


15,000 
833 


38,426 
2,133 






888 


1,891 




275 


















19.990 


18,503 


31.108 
27 


61,757 
4,783 


647,338 
154,298 


17,925 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 














10,628 


1,518 




















27 
117,380 


4,783 
242,378 


164,926 
7,110,211 


1,518 




39,986 


45,975 


54,779 






Total. . 


89,611 


88,958 


311,578 


421,271 


11,657,638 


185,086 






LIABILITIES 






3,000 
5,004 
2,514 




284,000 
23,256 
85,003 


12,000 




336 
348 


48 
349 


679 
1,534 


216 


Other liabilities 


1,454 






Total liabilities 


684 
39,986 


397 
45,975 


10,518 
117,380 


2,213 
242,378 


392,259 
7,110,211 


13,670 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


54,779 














Total reserves 


39,986 
7,000 


45,975 

5,831 


117,380 
57,173 


242,378 

23,357 


7,110,211 
778,139 


54,779 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


21,000 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


41,069 

872 


36,755 


124,457 
2,050 


149,007 
4,316 


3,362,626 
14,403 


95,637 








Total capital 


48,941 


42,586 


183,680 


176,680 


4,155,168 


116,637 






Total 


89,611 


88,958 


311,578 


421,271 


11,657,638 


185,086 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electiical energy 

Miscellaneous 


19,905 
311 


22,865 
952 


100,729 
4,374 


111,639 

8,333 


2,153,495 
159,441 


66.653 
4.417 


Total revenue 


20,216 


23,817 


105,103 


119,972 


2,312,936 


71,070 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


12,252 


19,027 


68.099 


79,015 


1,650,596 


49 305 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


1,116 

2,005 


1.717 
2,508 


8,904 

11,297 

668 

9,486 


9,838 
13,567 


198,633 

225,655 

53,058 

220,130 


4,231 
7,895 
1,312 


Financial 


Depreciation. . . . 


1.648 


1,442 


10.205 


6,767 


Other 
















Total expense 


17,021 


24,694 


98,454 


112,625 


2,348,072 


69,510 




Net income or net expense 


3,195 


877 


6,649 


7,347 


35,136 


1,560 


Number of customers 


171 


256 


941 


912 


15,518 


663 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



169 



Gait 
33,908 


Georgetown 
12,617 


Glencoe 
1,177 


Gloucester 
Twp. 
22,665 


Goderich 
6,643 


Grand 
Bend 
645 


Grand 

Valley 

799 


Granton 
314 


Gravenhurst 
3,259 


$ 
4,548,737 
1,593,684 


$ 
1,465,383 
365,878 


$ 
171,510 
61,109 


$ 
2,784,917 
672,068 


$ 
1,134,658 
349,681 


$ 
221,090 
67,752 


$ 

72,068 

23,482 


$ 

24,409 
5,390 


$ 
326.031 
101,476 


2,955,053 
450 


1,099,505 
200 


110,401 
6,075 


2,112,849 

74,866 
200,000 

96,056 
9,786 


784,977 
70,978 


153,338 
20,286 


48,586 

17,812 


19,019 
13,302 


224,555 
4,813 


75,000 


14,000 
4,282 
1,427 




90,804 

30,028 

904 




14,000 
1,257 




12,000 

10,542 

368 


165,807 
1,271 


6,097 
290 


631 


378 












242,528 
149,718 


19,909 
44,186 


12,462 
671 


380,708 
63,248 


192,714 
7,502 


20,917 
673 


33,069 


13,680 


27,723 
4,838 












378 




107,385 


905 


7,694 


2,096 




403 










149,718 


44,564 
863,609 


671 
114,043 


170,633 
529,868 


8,407 
819,476 


8,367 
83,532 


2,096 
79,850 




5,241 


3,499,326 


30,814 


332,791 


6,846,625 


2,027,587 


237,577 


3,194,058 


1,805,574 


266,154 


163,601 


63,513 


590,310 




198,333 

100,928 

18,605 




2,241,770 
57,268 
13,402 


33,500 
22,899 


39,467 

3,888 

671 








62 596 


5,162 

548 




5 
40 


482 


78,132 




3,376 










140,728 


317,866 
863,609 


5,710 
114,043 


2,312,440 
529,868 


56,399 
819,476 


44,026 

83,532 




45 
30,814 


3,858 


3,499,326 


79,850 


332,791 




















3,499,326 
817,298 


863,609 
195,107 


114,043 
20,113 


529,868 
116,693 


819,476 
179,460 


83,532 
51,533 


79,850 
10,794 


30,814 
6,602 


332,791 
44,279 


2,274,922 
114,351 


651,005 


91,112 
6,599 


126,007 
109,050 


722,164 
28,075 


80,647 
6,416 


72,957 


26,052 


204,703 
4,679 












3,206,571 


846,112 


117,824 


351,750 


929,699 


138,596 


83,751 


32,654 


253,661 


6,846,625 


2,027,587 


237,577 


3,194,058 


1,805,574 


266,154 


163,601 


63,513 


590,310 



2,165,079 
12,289 


679,992 

24,514 


63,356 
1,939 


1,277,525 
59,376 


475,828 
15,622 


89,632 

982 


35,517 
970 


12,426 
11 


166,080 
4,070 


2,177,368 


704,506 


65,295 


1,336,901 


491,450 


90,614 


36,487 


12,437 


170,150 


1,513,882 


486,646 


36,353 


832,876 


319,291 


40,466 


24,927 


6,637 


119,570 


180,154 
148,847 


35,175 
58,670 
29,947 
49,747 


9,324 
10,449 


59,234 
114,592 
178,497 

99,293 


29,065 

58,924 

9,240 

35,560 


9,083 

16,064 

6,821 

6,254 


846 
3,434 


736 
1,446 


15,158 
15,541 


130,409 


5,308 


2,325 


716 


10,551 




















1,973,292 


660,185 


61,434 


1,284,492 


452,080 


78,688 


31,532 


9,535 


160,820 


204,076 


44,321 


3,861 


52,409 


39,370 


11,926 


4,955 


2,902 


9,330 


10,636 


3,994 


558 


5,382 


2,617 


873 


354 


124 


1,447 



170 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Grimsby 
6.720 


Guelph 

51,873 


Hagersville 
2,217 


Hamilton 
288,993 


Hanover 
4,985 


Harriston 




1,571 






A. BALANCE SHEET 
FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost 

Less accumulated depreciation 


$ 
556,234 
144,037 


$ 
7.427.957 
1,394,529 


$ 
234,197 
72,409 


$ 

33,105,321 

5,011,439 


$ 
583,179 
189,914 


$ 
289,040 
72,467 




412,197 

51,367 
75,000 


6,033,428 

35,131 


161,788 

12,620 

40,000 

17,000 

1,471 

421 


28,093,882 

222,306 
1,300,000 


393,265 

5,377 


216,573 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


5,111 






22,000 
18,701 


7,000 




3,999 
637 


192,029 
4,485 


2,167,139 
36,574 


967 


Other 


477 










131,003 

114 

3,672 


231,645 
118,062 


71,512 
95 


3,726,019 
848,347 


46,078 

13,533 


13,555 


OTHER ASSETS 


374 


Sinking fund on debentures 




10,811 






404 


358 












3,786 
266,507 


128,873 
4,487,048 


95 
353,086 


848,347 
46,734,136 


13,937 
538,621 


732 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


210,195 


Total 


813,493 


10,880,994 


586,481 


79,402,384 


991,901 


441,055 


LIABILITIES 


60,000 
4,510 
7,830 


1,298,000 

237,918 

80,192 




596,000 

2,287,648 

205,140 




31,000 




6,119 
1,507 


666 

3,974 


1,737 




1,724 








72,340 
266,507 


1,616,110 
4,487,048 


7,626 
353,086 


3,088,788 

46,734,136 
215,888 


4,640 
538,621 


34,461 


RESERVES 


210,195 


















Total reserves 

CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


266,507 
115,344 


4,487,048 
964,145 


353,086 
8,000 


46,950,024 
7,113,892 


538,621 
80,162 


210,195 
34,708 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


358,41 3 
889 


3,564,577 
249,114 


217,769 


22,005,321 
244,359 


356,932 
11,546 


161,691 








Total capital 


474,646 


4,777,836 


225,769 


29,363,572 


448,640 


196,399 






Total 


813,493 


10,880,994 


586,481 


79,402,384 


991,901 


441,055 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


310,433 
8,720 


3,791,657 
68,986 


128,320 
4,642 


27,467,015 
356,635 


314,307 
2,903 


108,381 
2,133 






Total revenue 


319,153 


3,860,643 


132,962 


27,823,650 


317,210 


110 514 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


189,926 


2,633,424 


81,045 


22,958,057 


256,273 


71 642 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


19,806 
37,696 
10,095 
18,350 


208,214 
323,221 
167,670 
210,323 


20,595 
15,299 


1,281,664 

1,307,336 

113,732 

794,661 


20,688 
21,915 


10,215 
8,788 
2 905 


Financial 


Depreciation 


7,193 


15,830 


8,112 


Other 
















Total expense 


275,873 


3,542,852 


124,132 


26,455,450 


314,706 


101 662 






Net income or net expense 


43,280 


317,791 


8,830 


1,368,200 


2,504 


8,852 


Number of customers 


2,271 


15,560 


857 


92,688 


1,872 


711 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



171 



Harrow 
1,877 


Hastings 
843 


Havelock 
1,248 


Hawkesbury 
9,097 


Hearst 
2,972 


Hensall 
887 


Hespeler 
5,505 


High gate 
384 


Holstein 
171 


$ 
321,753 
100,078 


$ 
121,333 
38,915 


$ 
132,436 
43,971 


$ 
915,451 
255,182 


$ 
356,398 
65,224 


$ 
185,253 
54,880 


$ 
664,160 
166,362 


$ 

46,564 
19,988 


$ 

13,919 
4,421 


221,675 
9,183 


82,418 
3,016 


88,465 
14,836 


660,269 

10,695 
25,000 


291,174 
12,973 


130,373 
5,790 


497,798 

10,124 
35,000 
20,000 
35,885 
1,087 


26,576 
6,061 


9,498 
4,608 




5,000 
883 


44,136 

808 


40,000 
5,716 


8,926 
3,922 


3,000 
325 




523 


7,619 


624 
94 


















9,706 
115 


8,899 


59,780 


43,314 
22,903 


58,689 
740 


18,638 
30 


102,096 
203 


9,386 


5,326 
30 












608 




1,593 


1,133 


4,470 




1,152 
















723 




1,593 
88,383 


24,036 
189,974 


5,210 
120,375 


30 
117,731 


1,355 
855,087 




30 


217,203 


54,782 


43,820 


16,910 


449,307 


146,099 


238,221 


917,593 


475,448 


266,772 


1,456,336 


79,782 


31,764 






6,000 

1,520 
479 


108,000 
5,468 
7,670 


8,000 
12,651 
4,159 










205 
1,093 


5,476 
540 


2,346 
545 


2,448 
6,358 


180 
188 


8 
76 


1,298 
217,203 


6,016 
54,782 


7,999 
88,383 


121,138 
189,974 


24,810 
120,375 


2,891 
117,731 


8,806 

855,087 


368 
43,820 


84 
16,910 




















217,203 
12,000 


54,782 
21,000 


88,383 
56,900 


189,974 
177,000 


120,375 
132,000 


117,731 
12,000 


855,087 
77,570 


43,820 
5,000 


16,910 
2,762 


216,901 
1,905 


64,043 

258 


84,939 


402,799 
26,682 


198,263 


129,555 
4,595 


512,314 
2,559 


30,594 


12,008 












230,806 


85,301 


141,839 


606,481 


330,263 


146,150 


592,443 


35,594 


14,770 


449,307 


146,099 


238,221 


917,593 


475,448 


266,772 


1,456,336 


79,782 


31,764 


134,120 
6,211 


44,627 
1,440 


46,896 

2,340 


366,666 
13,996 


184,991 
4,499 


71,612 
761 


388,367 
13,634 


13,614 
297 


7,799 






140,331 


46,067 


49,236 


380,662 


189,490 


72,373 


402,001 


13,911 


7,799 


84,501 


29,214 


29,020 


243,212 


125,852 


46,402 


305,055 


7,263 


5,634 


11,954 
21,068 


2,131 
6,176 


3,981 
5,357 
1,763 
4,271 


27,167 
42,780 
20,589 
30,075 


11,900 
17,874 
8,340 
9,299 


8,571 
9,210 


24,849 
28,648 


2,546 
1,706 


355 
606 


12,476 


4,398 


5,508 


19,357 


1,675 


439 




















129,999 


41,919 


44,392 


363,823 


173,265 


69,691 


377,909 


13,190 


7,034 


10,332 


4,148 


4,844 


16,839 


16,225 


2,682 


24,092 


721 


765 


733 


416 


463 


2,439 


819 


382 


1,739 


175 


98 



172 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Huntsville 
3,411 


Ingersoll 
7,250 


Iroquois 
1,104 


Jarvis 
829 


Kapuskasing 
12,453 


Kemptville 




2,189 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
374.205 
100,976 


$ 
952,868 
277,696 


$ 
225,567 
58,106 


$ 

77,654 

26,285 


$ 
724,528 
127.127 


$ 
294,669 


Less accumulated depreciation 


49,183 




273,229 

34,687 

40,000 

60,000 

6,369 

1.000 


675,172 

150 
125,000 


167,461 
9,933 


51,369 
34,180 


597,401 

12,184 
30,000 


245,486 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


4,420 




48,000 
1,030 




1,000 




23,068 
1,509 


533 
210 


6,676 
1,071 


8,157 


Other 












142,056 
7,594 
1,123 


149,727 
44.554 


58,963 
333 


34,923 


49,931 
11,607 


13,577 


OTHER ASSETS 


10,333 


Sinking fund on debentures 






2.245 


934 




6,704 












8,717 
427,909 


46.799 
992,791 


1,267 
78,637 




18,311 
203,309 


10,333 




81,840 


209,467 






Total . . 


851,911 


1,864,489 


306,328 


168,132 


868,952 


478,863 






LIABILITIES 




40,715 

11,880 

7.006 






167,650 
19,641 
10,555 






261 
1,653 


4,055 
1,521 


430 
297 


29,813 


Other liabilities 


1,884 






Total liabilities 


1,914 
427,909 


59,601 
992,791 


5,576 
78,637 


727 
81.840 


197,846 
203,309 


31,697 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


209,467 






















427,909 
15,697 


992,791 
159,085 


78,637 


81.840 
10.500 


203,309 
117,829 


209,467 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


19,507 


Sinking fund debentures 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 
Contributed capital 


406,391 


653,012 


78,125 
143,990 


74.588 
477 


349.968 


218,192 












Total capital 


422,088 


812,097 


222,115 


85.565 


467.797 


237,699 






Total 


851,911 


1,864,489 


306,328 


168,132 


868,952 


478,863 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


179,119 
8,901 


457,421 
17,229 


58,739 
2,945 


30.132 

573 


309,250 
9,276 


160,082 
4 444 






Total revenue 


188,020 


474,650 


61,684 


30,705 


318,526 


164,526 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


119,703 


287,579 


42,498 


16,395 


205,810 


97 560 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


24,040 
16,102 


36,082 
48,093 
11,227 
26,450 


7,976 
8,017 


585 
3.878 


20,170 
51,788 
25,105 
21,367 


19,036 
19 167 


Financial 




Depreciation 


10,735 


6,155 


2,536 


9,145 


Other 
















Total expense 


170,580 


409,431 


64,646 


23,394 


324,240 


144 908 






Net income or net expense 


17,440 


65,219 


2,962 


7,311 


5,714 


19,618 


Number of customers 


1,306 


2,510 


428 


301 


2,194 


891 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



173 



Kenora * 
10,833 


Killaloe 

Station 

858 


Kincardine 
2,731 


King City 
1,957 


Kingston 
54,665 


Kingsville 
3,465 


Kirkfield 
210 


Kitchener 
94,956 


Lakefield 
2,230 


$ 
1,585,630 
298,908 


$ 

64,927 
21,031 


$ 
394,584 
142,098 


$ 
169,872 
67,531 


$ 
8.333,294 
2,469,276 


$ 
399,560 
142,143 


$ 

29,195 
8,445 


$ 

15,416,263 

3,728,833 


$ 
318,116 
92,559 


1,286,722 

27,819 
25,000 


43,896 
16,320 


252,486 
56,955 


102,341 

10,602 
40,000 


5,864,018 

492,275 
300,000 
130,000 
274,877 
4,619 


257,417 
6,820 


20,750 
2,031 


11,687,430 

344,833 
500,000 


225,557 

10,771 
2,000 






5,000 
1,032 


8,500 

4,021 

205 


6,000 
391 


2 1 ,000 


54,319 


2,237 


3,123 


855,991 
2,533 


3,985 
3 














107,138 


18,557 


62,987 
10,057 


53,725 
109 


1,201,771 
251,708 


19,546 
1,180 


8,422 


1,703,357 
518,244 


37,759 
5,756 












2,455 




4,885 


7,090 






23,631 


290 














2,455 
20,582 


10,057 
352,124 


4,994 
46,990 


258,798 
4,000,329 


1,180 
289,620 




541,875 
8,988,617 


6,046 




17,374 


166,837 






1,393,860 


85,490 


677,654 


208,050 


11,324,916 


567,763 


46,546 


22,921,279 


436,199 


500,000 


31,000 
23 
162 




96,300 

7,571 
1,474 


1,771,000 

263,905 

15,009 






1,562,000 
588,063 
111,767 




41,148 
14,515 


640 

2,771 


1,401 
5,297 


169 
15 


1,651 
2,056 


555,663 


31,185 
20,582 


3,411 
352,124 


105,345 
46,990 


2,049,914 

4,000,329 
100,000 


6,698 
289,620 


184 
17,374 


2,261,830 
8,988,617 


3,707 
166,837 
























20,582 
9,000 


352,124 
60,000 


46,990 
14,804 


4,100,329 
999,185 


289,620 
33,500 


17,374 
5,766 


8,988,617 
2,515,244 


166,837 


115,652 


33,500 


722,545 


24,723 


262,119 


40,398 
513 


4,144,586 
30.902 


226,350 
11,595 


23,222 


8,628,908 
526,680 


232,155 












838,197 


33,723 


322,119 


55,715 


5,174,673 


271,445 


28,988 


11,670,832 


265,655 


1,393,860 


85,490 


677,654 


208,050 


11,324,916 


567,763 


46,546 


22,921,279 


436,199 


386,271 
11,923 


32,988 
314 


173,766 
3,662 


91.181 

8,850 


3,191.870 
119.582 


159,172 
1,714 


9,104 
456 


6,099,631 
46,637 


140,205 
3,932 


398,194 


33,302 


177,428 


100,031 


3,311,452 


160,886 


9,560 


6,146,268 


144,137 


225,113 


18,676 


108,185 


65,049 


2,141,639 


111,006 


5,020 


4,403,534 


83,969 


49,674 
44,868 
13,270 


966 
3,354 
3,450 
2,007 


14,797 
12,844 


2,911 
8,901 
9,645 
8,629 


293,686 
274,356 
188,183 
231,093 


16,513 
23,330 


1,097 
708 


411,074 
424,811 
215,118 
366,699 


9,239 

10,315 

615 


30,705 


12,301 


11,776 


1,028 


11,237 




















363,630 


28,453 


148,127 


95,135 


3,128,957 


162,625 


7,853 


5,821,236 


115,375 


34,564 


4,849 


29,301 


4,896 


182 495 


1,739 


1,707 


325,032 


28,762 


4,456 


297 


1,364 


560 


19,170 


1,498 


108 


29,860 


835 



'8 months' operation 



174 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Lambeth 
2,948 


Lanark 
940 


Lancaster 
629 


Larder Lake 
Twp. 
1,385 


Latchford 
473 






9,350 






A BALANCE SHEET 
FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
208,653 
59,190 


$ 

75,539 

18,086 


$ 

50,849 
15,899 


$ 

78,471 

35,207 


$ 

54,269 

14,395 


$ 
1,174,555 


Less accumulated depreciation 


298,989 




149,463 

22,486 
10,000 


57,453 
7,535 


34,950 
18,933 


43,264 

17,142 
15,000 


39,874 
4,708 


875,566 


CURRENT ASSETS 


32,941 




10,00 i 




4,000 
853 


6,700 
2,728 




2,000 




2,048 
167 


746 


451 
111 


10,526 


Other 


389 














34,701 


12,388 
253 


28,361 


32,888 


5,270 


55,856 


OTHER ASSETS 


34,242 


Sinking fund on debentures 














3,917 






38 


















253 
50,284 


3,917 
39,622 






34,280 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


104,095 


62,626 


10,392 


834,039 






Total 


288,259 


120,378 


106,850 


138,778 


55,536 


1,799,741 






LIABILITIES 


4,689 
2,988 
1,172 










40,500 




107 
356 


1,610 
472 


4,279 
4,698 


67 
602 


10,356 


Other liabilities 


30,715 








8,849 
104,095 


463 
50,284 


2,082 
39,622 


8,977 
62,626 


669 
10,392 


81,571 


RESERVES 


834,039 






















104,095 
27,811 


50,284 

7,317 


39,622 
8,917 


62,626 

15,753 


10,392 
18,901 


834,039 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


85,500 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


132,992 
14,512 


60.327 
1,987 


54,260 
1,969 


51,422 


22,026 
3,548 


741,181 
57,450 










175,315 


69,631 


65,146 


67,175 


44,475 


884,131 






Total 


288,259 


120,378 


106,850 


138,778 


55,536 


1,799,741 






B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


100,865 

3,542 


27,010 
1,178 


28,847 
1,124 


55,400 
748 


15,713 
105 


557,546 
3,638 


Total revenue 


104,407 


28,188 


29,971 


56,148 


15,818 


561,184 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


64,749 


20.210 


16,372 


38,478 


10,270 


384,057 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


5,678 
8,234 
1,308 
7,643 


1.390 
2,749 


1,971 
2,975 


4,080 

6,378 

6 

2,869 


1,041 

1,789 

6 

1,673 


29,588 
52,526 




7,016 


Depreciation. . . 


2,451 


1,618 


30,648 


Other 


















Total expense 


87,612 


26,800 


22,936 


51,811 


14,779 


503,835 


Net income or net expense 


16,795 


1,388 


7,035 


4,337 


1,039 


57,349 


Number of customers 


815 


298 


221 


458 


155 


3,538 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



175 



Lindsay 
11,699 


Listowel 
4,446 


London 
196,420 


L'Orignal 
1,322 


Lucan 
1,007 


Luck now 

1,042 


Lynden 

587 


Madoc 
1,312 


Magneta- 
wan 
199 


$ 
1,544,294 
525,975 


$ 
518,142 
214,482 


$ 

30,198,907 

7,624,606 


$ 
150,816 
46,520 


$ 
135,586 
43,743 


$ 
130,473 
28,281 


$ 

49,237 
19,114 


$ 
201,175 
77,954 


$ 

34,076 
11,925 


1,018,319 
70,058 


303,660 
79,666 


22,574,301 

123,620 

300,000 

252,509 

1,336,210 

36,681 


104,296 
13,094 


91,843 
2,376 


102,192 
36,707 


30,123 

8,217 

5,000 

10,000 

1,765 

10 


123,221 
24,510 


22,151 
5,902 




20,000 

1,119 

28,637 




2,500 

2,542 

71 


4,000 

1,763 

800 


20,000 

3,755 


6,000 


39,233 


1,280 


16 










109,291 
19,326 


129,422 
285 


2,049,020 
1,118,108 


14,374 


7,489 
216 


43,270 
150 


24,992 


48,265 
6,264 


11,918 
13 










25 157 


161 


126,536 


2,378 




224 






490 












44,483 


446 
520,688 


1,244,644 
14,454,292 


2,378 
26,876 


216 
96,593 


374 
143,888 




6,264 
113,100 


503 


1,163,842 


53,056 


7,774 


2,335,935 


954,216 


40,322,257 


147,924 


196,141 


289,724 


108,171 


290,850 


42,346 


48 000 


19,537 
12,084 


8,364,155 

1,760,381 

129,130 


9,500 
161 
603 










3,900 


1 691 


398 
733 


2,715 


239 
200 


448 
1,639 




7,916 












57,607 
1,163,842 


31,621 
520,688 


10,253,666 

14,454,292 
211,843 


10,264 
26,876 


1,131 
96,593 


2,715 
143,888 


439 
53,056 


2,087 
113,100 


3,900 

7,774 


















1,163,842 
132,000 


520,688 
113,297 


14,666,135 
4,097,377 


26,876 
18,500 


96,593 
11,214 


143,888 
17,614 


53,056 
4,495 


113,100 
14,000 


7,774 
20,100 


979,342 

3,144 


287,078 
1,532 


11,125,356 
179,723 


91,331 
953 


87,203 


125,507 


50,181 


161,663 


10,572 














1,114,486 


401,907 


15,402,456 


110,784 


98,417 


143.121 


54,676 


1 75,663 


30,672 


2,335,935 


954.216 


40,322,257 


147,924 


196,141 


289,724 


108,171 


290,850 


42,346 



805,938 
34,529 


274,360 
6,741 


11,483,567 
385,071 


56,486 

2,814 


50,950 
1,344 


68,401 
1,265 


26,401 
1.345 


70,785 
4,467 


11,161 

357 


840,467 


281,101 


11,868,638 


59 300 


52,294 


69,666 


27,746 


75,252 


11,518 


572.356 


186,937 


7,403,513 


35,695 


32,840 


39,482 


20.183 


49,239 


?,.M)5 


67,668 

81,639 

7,692 


24,552 

21,838 

9,149 

17,970 


810,776 
1 .039,936 
1,022,391 

826,965 


4,088 
4,363 
2,050 
6,014 


3,141 
7,869 


7.181 
7,141 


1.520 
2.952 


2,940 
6,023 


902 
1,348 
2,028 


52,675 


4,574 


3,747 


1,895 


8,375 


1,089 




















782,030 


260,446 


11,103,581 


52,210 


48,424 


57,551 


26,550 


66,577 


10,762 


58,437 


20,655 


765.057 


7,090 


3,870 


12,115 


1,196 


8 675 


756 


4.355 


1,770 


62,503 


436 


393 


492 


178 


604 


113 



176 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Markdale 
1,142 


Markham 
8,086 


Marmora 
1,281 


Martintown 

377 


Massey 
1,238 


Maxville 




776 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
98,494 
19,317 


$ 
878,830 
168,843 


$ 
133,495 

55,518 


$ 

38,093 
14.727 


$ 
114,003 
23,457 


$ 
97,526 


Less accumulated depreciation 


24,145 




79,177 
7,296 


709,987 
12,333 


77,977 
5,649 


23,366 

7,358 


90,546 

5,031 

11,000 

7,000 

3,170 


73,381 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


23,068 
5,409 


— long term 


16,000 
2,760 




3,000 
362 




1,500 


11,316 
623 


2,621 
119 


315 


Other 


150 














26,056 

182 

8,659 


24.272 
9,412 


9,011 
3,140 


10,098 


26,201 
185 


30,442 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 






4,116 




885 


2,552 












8,841 
89,545 


13,528 
279,598 


3,140 
82,501 


885 
19,261 


2,737 
27,245 




Equity in Ontario Hydro 


71,439 


Total 


203,619 


1,027,385 


172,629 


53,610 


146,729 


175,262 


LIABILITIES 




130,859 
13,226 
71,136 






21,900 

842 
1,453 






72 
585 


98 

824 


404 
69 


104 




938 








657 
89,545 


215,221 
279,598 


922 
82,501 


473 
19,261 


24,195 
27,245 


1,042 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


71,439 




















Total reserves 

CAPITAL 

Sinking fund debentures 


89,545 
6,370 


279,598 
63,412 


82,501 
15,092 


19,261 

5,347 


27,245 
23,100 


71,439 
13,642 


Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


107,047 


358,608 
110,546 


74,114 


28,529 


72,189 


87,424 
1,715 
















113,417 


532,566 


89,206 


33,876 


95,289 


102,781 






Total 


203,619 


1,027,385 


172,629 


53,610 


146,729 


175,262 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


58,048 
1,476 


408,342 
11,260 


60,063 

887 


10,962 

154 


52,313 
888 


49,080 

582 




59,524 


419,602 


60,950 


11,116 


53,201 


49,662 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


40,072 


297,931 


40,404 


7,268 


28,569 


28,130 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


3,154 
4,023 


18,864 
37,660 
21,396 

24,833 


7,694 

4,413 


717 
1,375 


5,878 
6,959 
3,966 
3,037 


2,633 
2,513 


Financial 




Depreciation 


2,813 


4,677 


1,255 


2 878 


Other 
















Total expense 


50,062 


400,684 


57,188 


10,615 


48,409 


36,154 






Net income or net expense 


9,462 


18,918 


3,762 


501 


4,792 


13,508 


Number of customers 


487 


2,366 


520 


123 


374 


327 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



177 



McGarry 
Twp. 
1,939 


Meaford 
3,897 


Merlin 
655 


Merrick- 
ville 
863 


Midland 
10,337 


Mildmay 
936 


Millbrook 
942 


Milton 
6,421 


Milverton 
1,094 


$ 

90,530 
31,689 


$ 
403,221 
121,066 


$ 

92,699 
39,041 


90,279 
18,336 


$ 
1,072,216 
412,480 


$ 

81,507 
12,613 


$ 

99,147 
26,684 


$ 
890,439 
279,128 


$ 
144,403 
31,958 


58,841 
26,900 


282,155 
68,234 


53,658 
8,468 


71,943 
16,233 


659,736 
100 


68,894 
1,901 


72,463 
11,822 


611,311 

129,002 
50,000 


112,445 

4,657 
16 500 


10,000 


30,000 

6,989 

41 


27,055 

553 

78 






7,500 
302 


5,000 
1,397 




2,879 
246 


1,971 


25,416 
15 


5,047 
251 


720 
100 












40,025 


105,264 
13,789 


36,154 
574 


18,204 


25,531 
26,755 


9,703 
81 


18,219 


184,300 
1,403 


21,977 
355 












6,538 




353 








166 


















20,327 
353,957 


574 
58,083 


353 
37,026 


26,755 

1,247,557 


81 
57,549 




1,569 
585,508 


355 


63,428 


45,685 


184,708 


162,294 


761,703 


148,469 


127,526 


1,959,579 


136,227 


136,367 


1,382,688 


319,485 




60,000 

35,776 

7,283 




4,900 

544 

1,098 








39,775 
6,389 
5,994 


6,800 


420 

3,355 


1,214 

257 


75,798 
3,291 


121 
389 


646 
994 


5,496 
679 


3,775 
63,428 


103,059 
353,957 


1,471 
58,083 


6,542 
37,026 


79,089 
1,247,557 


510 
57,549 


1,640 
45,685 


52,158 
585,508 


12,975 
184,708 


















63,428 
13,782 


353,957 
47,725 


58,083 
13,122 


37,026 
20,100 


1,247,557 
111,945 


57,549 
12,304 


45,685 
9,000 


585,508 
84,044 


184,708 
17,460 


81,309 


256,962 


75,753 
40 


60,433 

3,425 


520,988 


65,736 
128 


74,292 
5,750 


660,978 


100,807 
3,535 












95,091 


304,687 


88,915 


83,958 


632,933 


78,168 


89,042 


745,022 


121,802 


162,294 


761,703 


148,469 


127,526 


1,959,579 


136,227 


136,367 


1,382,688 


319,485 


50,845 
864 


220,582 
5,292 


35,313 
3,055 


42,759 

57 


570,331 
484 


42,955 
762 


41,871 
2,971 


391,071 
27,426 


73,432 
1,363 


51,709 


225,874 


38,368 


42,816 


570,815 


43,717 


44,842 


418,497 


74,795 


32,941 


155,397 


18,972 


27,851 


434,098 


24,381 


24,875 


266,469 


44,900 


3,329 
8,308 


14,602 

27,723 

858 

11,264 


2,016 
7,088 


1,978 
3,130 
1,724 
2,615 


33,640 

35,373 

1,450 

30,603 


5,848 
4,817 


4,143 
3,819 


19,343 

41,747 

7,081 

30,435 


9,914 
9,165 
1,133 


3,079 


2,992 


2,445 


4,576 


3,665 




















47,657 


209,844 


31,068 


37,298 


535,164 


37,491 


37,413 


365,075 


68,777 


4,052 


16,030 


7,300 


5,518 


35,651 


6,226 


7,429 


53,422 


6,018 


423 


1,672 


276 


367 


3,319 


345 


340 


1.882 


483 



178 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Mitchell 
2,486 


Moorefield 
263 


Morrisburg 
1,938 


Mount 

Brydges 

1,122 


Mount 
Forest 
2,639 


Napanee 




4,694 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
449,195 
115,544 


$ 

37,182 
11,892 


$ 
273,594 
73,480 


$ 
102,132 
15,899 


$ 
305,817 
80,819 


541,405 


Less accumulated depreciation 


203,771 




333,651 

18,127 
10,000 


25,290 
2,767 


200,114 
20,643 


86,233 
15,627 


224,998 
28,872 


337,634 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 

Investments — short term 


83,748 
25,000 


1,000 
220 


11,000 
4,087 




15,000 
3,498 


22,000 


Accounts receivable (net) 

Other 


10,407 
766 


604 


9,776 














39,300 
13,998 


3,987 


35,730 
10,937 


16,231 


47,370 
5,055 


140,524 


OTHER ASSETS 


8,334 


Sinking fund on debentures 












213 




















13,998 
281,239 




10,937 
125,914 


213 
51,584 


5,055 
257,340 


8,334 




38,289 


472,729 






Total 


668,188 


67,566 


372,695 


154,261 


534,763 


959,221 


LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 


39,700 

776 

1,811 






10,900 
342 
589 






1,188 


932 
2,624 


738 
2,242 


980 




8,548 










42,287 
281,239 


1,188 
38,289 


3,556 
125,914 


11,831 
51,584 


2,980 
257,340 


9,528 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


472,729 




















Total reserves 


281,239 
42,409 


38,289 
4,500 


125,914 
31,636 


51,584 
8,178 


257,340 
21,627 


472,729 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


70,000 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 
Contributed capital 


300,937 
1,316 


23,589 


111,811 
99,778 


82,668 


236,767 
16,049 


406,147 
817 










Total capital 


344,662 


28,089 


243,225 


90,846 


274,443 


476,964 






Total 


668,188 


67,566 


372,695 


154,261 


534,763 


959,221 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


184,224 
10,090 


22,481 

285 


105,819 
2,840 


42,059 
636 


148,317 
1,612 


235,344 
33,836 






Total revenue 


194,314 


22,766 


108,659 


42,695 


149,929 


269,180 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


116,245 


17,502 


69,000 


22,827 


102,049 


159,141 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


10,344 

20,189 

4,743 

14,241 


1,314 
1,008 


11,728 
15,728 


5,395 
4,670 
1,311 
3,075 


9,443 

14,385 


14,482 
52,209 


Financial 




Depreciation 


1,307 


7,445 


7,662 


17,450 


Other 


















Total expense 


165,762 


21,131 


103,901 


37,278 


133,539 


243,282 






Net income or net expense 


28,552 


1,635 


4.758 


5,417 


16,390 


25,898 


Number of customers 


989 


148 


786 


403 


1,209 


1,812 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



179 



Nepean 
Twp. 
49,701 


Neustadt 
556 


Newboro 
272 


Newburgh 
589 


Newbury 
324 


Newcastle 
1,513 


New 

Hamburg 

2,466 


Newmarket 
8,138 


Niagara 
3,077 


$ 
5,915,648 
952,024 


$ 

41,494 
20,262 


$ 

47,352 
11,914 


$ 

93,066 
32,553 


$ 

40,045 
11,829 


$ 
205,400 
67,965 


$ 
291,569 
61,552 


$ 
1,113,166 
302,784 


$ 
380,056 
109,387 


4,963.624 
169,114 


21,232 
2,268 


35,438 
2,172 


60,513 
7,266 


28,216 

2,485 


137,435 
4,406 


230,017 
7,628 


810,382 

33,798 
58,594 


270,669 

12,929 
4,000 




3,000 
1,548 


2,000 
455 
227 






4,000 
2,382 




18,000 


406,375 
23,810 


496 


472 


1,859 

273 


23,602 
2,403 


1.056 
365 














599,299 
176,225 


6,816 


4,854 


7,762 


2,957 
30 


10,788 
4,730 


9,760 
1,757 


118,397 
3,901 


36,350 
14,355 












108,324 




1,326 






57 


708 


19,794 


38 












284,549 




1,326 
8,209 




30 
23,795 


4,787 
87,041 


2,465 

250,516 


23,695 
517,019 


14,393 


775,718 


40,700 


21,015 


246,074 


6,623,190 


68,748 


49,827 


89,290 


54,998 


240,051 


492,758 


1,469,493 


567,486 


4,548,000 




2,186 

248 

49 






17,500 
2,197 
1,110 


3,000 
502 
944 


26,690 
32,993 
18,902 


13,033 


286,511 
5,225 


21 
157 


1,059 
256 


225 


1,315 
3,073 








4.839.736 
775,718 


178 
40,700 


2,483 
8,209 


1,315 
21,015 


225 
23,795 


20,807 
87,041 


4,446 
250,516 


78,585 
517,019 


17,421 
246,074 




















775,718 
302,000 


40.700 
15,504 


8,209 
14,813 


21,015 
14,000 


23,795 
9,754 


87,041 

26,273 


250,516 
29,264 


517,019 
68,166 


246,074 
67,475 


635,712 
70,024 


12,366 


21,353 
2,969 


47,116 
5,844 


20,999 

225 


105,930 


208,532 


805,723 


232,516 
4,000 














1.007,736 


27,870 


39,135 


66,960 


30,978 


132,203 


237,796 


873,889 


303,991 


6,623,190 


68,748 


49,827 


89,290 


54,998 


240,051 


492,758 


1,469,493 


567,486 



2,729,898 
112,239 


23,098 
302 


14,259 
252 


25,233 
800 


15,088 


80,024 
3,338 


134,278 

2,782 


560,930 
10,939 


145,096 
5,644 








2,842,137 


23,400 


14,511 


26,033 


15,088 


83,362 


137,060 


571,869 


150,740 


1,799,200 


20,004 


7,128 


14,021 


8,861 

1,341 
1,271 


51,724 


88,394 


400,115 


84,116 


118,836 
305,757 
377,369 


1,048 
1,973 


1,215 
1,685 
1,143 
1,514 


1,130 
2,987 


3,761 

10,120 

4,764 

8,251 


7,622 

13,973 

1,168 

8,480 


27,020 

57,060 

6,429 

33,355 


22.120 
15,008 
2,568 


164,063 


1,551 


3,409 


1,243 


11,938 




















2,765,225 


24,576 


12,685 


21,547 


12,716 


78,620 


119,637 


523,979 


135,750 


76,912 


1,176 


1,826 


4,486 


2,372 


4,742 


17,423 


47,890 


14,990 


12,965 


224 


165 


200 


147 


589 


864 


3,020 


1,168 



180 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Niagara 
Falls 
55,994 


Nipigon 
2,734 


North Bay 
23,216 


North 

York 

405,153 


Norwich 
1,643 






1,102 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
7,706,375 
1,810.656 


$ 
257,179 
87,676 


$ 
2,647,990 
842,093 


$ 

43,963,755 

9,257,500 


$ 
158,825 
65,901 


$ 
145.213 
59,519 


Less accumulated depreciation 


Net fixed assets 

CURRENT ASSETS 


5,895,719 
200,046 


169,503 
15,233 


1,805,897 
70,690 


34,706,255 

385,942 

2,330,563 

1 5,400 

1,382,661 

7,152 


92,924 
26,336 


85,694 
8 913 








63,000 
85.805 
20,670 


8,500 
2,526 


540,000 

51,120 

2,924 


7,500 
2,750 


23 000 




1,992 


Other 












369,521 

363,895 

73,312 


26,259 

474 


664,734 
48,836 


4,121,718 

780,581 

2,677,315 

234,090 


36,586 
6,949 


33 905 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 






2,774 




1 243 












437,207 
4,568,053 


474 
176,070 


51,610 
1,872,637 


3,691,986 
12,472,473 


6,949 

170,157 


1 243 




74 655 






Total 


11,270,500 


372,306 


4,394,878 


54,992,432 


306,616 


195,497 






LIABILITIES 


932,729 
509,376 
143,735 




267,000 
78,365 

71,115 


11,210,288 

1,587,882 

210,489 








436 

2,551 


518 
1,195 


1,218 




921 








1,585,840 
4,568,053 


2,987 
176,070 


416,480 

1,872,637 
1,349 


13,008,659 
12,472,473 


1,713 
170,157 


2,139 


RESERVES 


74,655 




















4,568,053 
1,695,724 


176,070 
10,000 


1,873,986 
465,157 


12,472,473 

4,307,299 
2,677,315 

21,203,399 
1,323,287 


170,157 
13,756 


74,655 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


55,100 


Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


3,195,718 
225,165 


183,249 


1,639,255 


118,203 

2,787 


60,221 
3.382 








Total capital 


5,116.607 


193,249 


2,104.412 


29,511,300 


134,746 


118,703 


Total 


11,270,500 


372,306 


4,394 878 


54,992,432 


306,616 


195,497 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


3,056,542 
20,898 


131,189 
5.654 


1,228,267 
64,962 


21,812,970 
908,850 


68,935 

3,451 


44,913 
3,448 




3,077,440 


136,843 


1,293,229 


22,721,820 


72,386 


48,361 






EXPENSE 


1,866,514 


88,108 


704,802 


15,131,752 


41,375 


31,113 






Operation and maintenance 


314,683 
297,862 
154,960 
191,559 


10,517 
23,389 


119,526 

154,108 

39,462 

88,329 


1,339,786 
1,481,163 
1,253,236 
1,449,358 


11,012 

9,336 


3,467 
4,715 






Depreciation 

Other 


8,651 


5,751 


6,212 


















2,825,578 


130,665 


1,106,227 


20,655,295 


67,474 


45,507 






Net income or net expense 


251,862 


6,178 


187,002 


2,066.525 


4,912 


2,854 


Number of customers 


17,645 


804 


8,050 


119,824 


709 


432 



Statements A ami R 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



181 



Oakville 
54.215 


Oil Springs 
545 


Omemee 

808 


Orangeville 
5.907 


Orillia 
19.939 


Orono 
1.000 


Oshawa 
79.769 


Ottawa 
315.883 


Otterville 

795 


S 
8.432,216 
2.046.325 


S 

88.059 
27.802 


S 
101,958 
39,400 


S 
711.712 
154.010 


$ 

6.649.670 
1.693.405 


$ 

1 ^ 1.750 
29,998 


$ 

11.972.948 
3.385.767 


$ 

43.352.031 
9.522.296 


$ 

83,658 
30.318 


6.385.891 

1.960 

490.000 

33.700 

228.965 

1.700 


60,257 
7,769 


62,558 
7.822 


55 7.702 
17.273 


4.956.265 
500 


101.752 
2.488 


8.587.181 

112.092 

400,000 

473.207 

4.196 


33.820 735 

909.147 

355.000 
945.026 

232,558 


53,340 
5,831 


11.000 
273 


5.500 
426 
300 




29.842 

96.162 

7.100 


2,500 

4.687 




3.163 
139 


235 
1 864 






756.325 
1 70,039 


19.042 
341 


14.048 
1.163 


20.575 
14.000 


133.604 
84.285 


9.675 

145 

7.562 


989.495 

437.786 

34.984 


2.441.731 
752.364 


7,930 






62 886 







4.042 
















232.925 


341 
85.710 


1.163 
46.977 


18.042 
414.512 


84.285 
561.750 


7.707 
47.508 


472.7 70 
7.243,819 


752.364 
13.609,829 




2.840.260 


56,723 


10.215.401 


165.350 


124.746 


1.010.831 


5.535.904 


166.642 


17,293.265 


50.633.659 


117.9*3 


2.675.087 






142.500 
6.513 
2.759 


625.101 
29.830 

817.056 


30.900 

5.878 
2.171 


1.184,000 
158.090 
612.692 


2.030,000 
1.447 "- 




475.051 
131.774 


62 7 
324 


2.410 
175 


220 
346 








3.282.812 
2.840.260 


951 
85.710 


2.785 
46.977 


151.772 
414.512 


1.471.987 

361.750 
30.150 


58.949 
47.508 


1.954.782 
7.243.819 


3.477.775 

13.609.829 
264.670 


566 
56.723 
















2.840.260 
1.149.501 


85.710 
16.721 


46.977 
12.000 


414.512 
35.095 


391.900 
2.361.899 


47.508 
11.994 


7.243.819 
666.622 


15.874.499 
7.860.698 


56.723 
4.500 


2.671.855 
2 70.973 


61.968 


59.484 
3.500 


392.766 
16.686 


1.139.548 
170.570 


6S.191 


6.999.336 
428.706 


21.529.519 
3.891.170 


56.204 








4.092.329 


78.689 


74.984 


444.547 


3.672.017 


80.185 


8.094.664 


33.281.387 


60.704 


10.215.401 


165.350 


124.746 


1.010.831 


5.535.904 


166.642 


17.293.265 


50.633.659 


117.9*3 



5.352.293 

255.095 



5.585.388 



26.666 
764 



27.430 



42.110 315.015 1.049.860 

1.565 7.621 19.502 



43.475 



322.636 



.069.362 



60.175 5.62 7.852 17.510.389 
1.054 282.674 563.608 



61.229 5.910.526 17.873.997 



29.260 
491 



29.751 



4.560 )83 


16.146 


:;.S26 


195.825 


288,739 
194.508 
96.2S1 


15.63 

4.289 


4.245.522 


11.471.780 

521.546 

1.501.878 


18.577 




1.412 


5.765 


1 7.454 


454.686 


1.168 


::;.067 


6.386 


n 


56.528 


112.551 


0.109 


403.911 


930.451 


3.059 


SM.530 \ 


2,787 


4.055 


8.278 
21.660 


161.551 
152.517 


5.855 
5.556 


150.715 


624.564 




291.701 


1.251.037 


5.080 










10.000 






47.309 












5.541.219 


26.731 


38 024 


279.743 


1.015.727 


56.428 


5.685.367 


16.148.565 


25.884 



44.169 



699 



42.893 



225.159 1.725.432 3.867 

24.S65 99 V 292 



15.34S 



182 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Owen 
Sound 
18.120 


Paisley 
712 


Palmerston 
1,629 


Paris 
6.243 


Parkhill 
1,144 


Parry 




Sound 
5,636 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost 

Less accumulated depreciation 


$ 

2,369,876 

713.222 


$ 

81,320 
21.997 


$ 
274.056 
81.176 


$ 
778,180 
250,567 


$ 
183,563 
48,995 


$ 
1,176,879 
358,167 




1.656,654 
300 


59,323 
12,454 


192,880 
10,077 


527,613 

49,288 
20,000 


134,568 
16,954 


818,712 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


54,580 




70.000 

90,143 

940 


21,000 
1,775 




6,000 

2,685 

170 


14,500 




4,846 


4,651 

922 


4,651 




991 












161,383 

42,883 

6.514 


35,229 
16 


14,923 
560 


74,861 
847 


25,809 
1,769 


74,722 


OTHER ASSETS 


15,617 


Sinking fund on debentures 




4.328 








715 














49,397 
1,742,202 


4,344 
76,643 


560 
221,997 


847 
599,396 


1,769 
133.197 


16,332 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


178,167 


Total 


3,609,636 


175,539 


430,360 


1,202,717 


295,343 


1,087,933 


LIABILITIES 






8,000 
3,391 


61,156 
3,286 
5,993 


2,700 
968 
465 


40,000 




6,532 
13,037 


451 
333 


773 














19,569 
1,742,202 


784 
76.643 


11,391 
221,997 


70,435 
599.396 


4,133 
133,197 


40,773 


RESERVES 


178,167 




2,310 


















1,742,202 
208,371 


76,643 
13,624 


221,997 
34,000 


599,396 
138,450 


133,197 

27,148 


180,477 




428,500 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


1,639,494 


84,488 


144,110 
18.862 


390,929 
3,507 


130,865 


432,333 
5,850 














1,847,865 


98,112 


196.972 


532,886 


158,013 


866,683 






Total 


3,609,636 


175,539 


430,360 


1,202,717 


295,343 


1,087,933 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 


947,102 

47,077 


36,292 
1,381 


93,986 
163 


311,316 
5,154 


76,621 
2,447 


347,476 




17,942 








994,179 


37,673 


94,149 


316,470 


79,068 


365,418 






EXPENSE 


666,031 


21,019 


58.273 


206,770 


45,100 


164,076 




37,752 


Operation and maintenance 


87,675 
98,276 


1,804 

5,577 


9,449 

13,133 
1,588 
7,589 


29,745 

26,957 

9,415 

24.357 


8,045 

10,491 

1,006 

6,169 


33,777 
36,895 




5,870 




81,568 


2,236 


33,973 


Other 


















Total expense 


933,550 


30,636 


90,032 


297,244 


70,811 


312,343 






Net income or net expense 


60,629 


7,037 


4,117 


19,226 


8,257 


53,075 


Number of customers 


6.312 


339 


708 


2,213 


513 


2.191 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



183 



Pembroke * 
15,142 


Penetang- 

uishene 

4,947 


Perth 

5,555 


Peter- 
borough 
54,454 


Petrolia 
3,881 


Pickering 
1,943 


Picton 
4,821 


Planta- 

genet 

901 


Plattsville 

545 


$ 
3,148.306 
1.213,888 


$ 
408,657 
157,449 


$ 
691,967 
241,565 


$ 
9,647,765 
3,211.900 


$ 
530,930 
180,390 


$ 
172,830 
53,481 


$ 
653,049 
215,785 


$ 

96,622 
28,268 


$ 

65,152 
1 3,882 


1,934,418 
149 388 


251,208 
6,797 


450,402 
68,307 


6,435,865 


350,540 

57,772 


119,349 

5,142 
20,000 


437,264 
19,038 


68,354 
26,359 


51,270 

19,610 
10,000 
4 500 








10,000 
4,823 


10,000 

5,208 




1 5,000 
16,218 






45,715 


232,772 
13,391 


3,364 


11,224 
1,141 


1,670 


213 














195,103 

28,778 


21,620 
1,769 


83,515 
14,266 


246,163 
140,223 


88,990 
25,283 


28,506 
71 


31,403 
21,353 


28,029 


34,323 
41 








183 738 


372 




9,573 




2,583 


1,070 


1,425 












212,516 


2,141 
367,474 


14,266 
585,949 


149,796 
4,549,257 


25,283 
435,650 


2,654 
39,022 


22,423 
523,105 


1,425 
24,070 


41 
78,343 






2,342,037 


642,443 


1,134,132 


11,381,081 


900,463 


189,531 


1,014,195 


121,878 


163,977 


2,150,000 






1,722,200 

346,689 

12,452 




50,000 
1,020 
1,543 


47,000 

5,623 

11,288 


50,500 

3,495 

700 




145,073 
36,647 


493 
2,423 


1,032 
85 


16,557 
5,800 


384 






2,331,720 


2,916 
367,474 


1,117 
585,949 


2,081,341 

4,549,257 


22,357 
435,650 


52,563 
39,022 


63,911 
523,105 


54,695 
24,070 


384 
78,343 


























367,474 
36,983 


585,949 
85,045 


4,549,257 
1,410.411 


435,650 
50,000 


39,022 

22,828 


523,105 
66,183 


24,070 
4,500 


78,343 




5,237 






4,922 
5,395 


235,070 


444,122 
17,899 


3,201.024 
139,048 


392,456 


74,898 
220 


360,996 


37,047 
1,566 


80,013 












10,317 


272,053 


547,066 


4,750,483 


442,456 


97,946 


427,179 


43,113 


85,250 


2,342,037 


642,443 


1,134 132 


11,381,081 


990,463 


189,531 


1,014 195 


121,878 


163,977 



699,988 
21,201 


193,016 

3,253 


310,859 
5,642 


3,273,849 
144,091 


224,899 
3,721 


79,361 
4,677 


267,139 
4,696 


54,681 

2,859 


49,309 
1,347 


721,189 


196,269 


316,501 


3,417,940 


228,620 


84,038 


271,835 


57,540 


50,656 


362,286 
1,583 


149,906 


207,839 


2,272,225 


112,264 


52,220 


174,128 


30,639 


38,475 


35,768 
88,408 
150,078 


14.295 
19,647 


19,933 
29,762 


333,627 
318,440 
205,941 
327,565 


37,685 
40,104 


4,450 
8,212 
6.970 
7.298 


28,770 

31,250 

3,568 

18,944 


1,625 
3,927 

4,541 
3,854 


1,809 
2,223 


78,144 


12,991 


19,698 


14,188 


2,041 


















716,267 


196 839 


277,237 


3,457,798 


204,241 


79,150 


256,660 


44,586 


44,548 


4,922 


570 


39,264 


39,858 


24,379 


4,888 


15,175 


12,954 


6,108 


5,143 


1,486 


2,159 


17,674 


1,441 


583 


1,847 


243 


206 



10 months' operation 



184 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Point 

Edward 
2,800 


Port 

Arthur 
46,718 


Port 

Burwell 
675 


Port 

Colborne 

18,013 


Port 

Credit 
8,089 


Port 




Dover 
3,271 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
361,229 
109,873 


$ 
7,651,211 
2,691,986 


$ 
105,663 
47,790 


$ 
1,904,831 
443,981 


$ 
1,219,065 
260,203 


$ 
426,373 


Less accumulated depreciation 


140,748 




251,356 

39,000 

10,000 

5,000 

10,391 

701 


4,959,225 

698,183 
550,000 

99,208 
331,937 

23,947 


57,873 
10,378 


1,460,850 

77,060 

25,000 

10,000 

9,329 


958,862 
1,562 


285,625 


CURRENT ASSETS 


33,248 




30,000 






13,500 

17,646 

409 






749 

352 


12,252 


Other 












65,092 
214 


1,703,275 
205,858 


11,479 
320 


121,389 
30,158 


33,117 
26,436 


75,500 


OTHER ASSETS 


500 


Sinking fund on debentures 




11,790 


873 


15,501 


4,436 










214 
578,675 


217,648 
12,161,136 


1,193 
31,956 


45,659 
1,016,043 


30,872 
879,691 


500 




256,520 






Total 


895,337 


19,041,284 


102,501 


2,643,941 


1,902,542 


618,145 






LIABILITIES 




245,000 
264,446 


19,700 
1,553 
1,599 


315,361 
31,707 
15,777 


24,800 
23,656 

55,710 


44,146 




13,360 


6,748 




4,784 










Total liabilities 


13,360 

578,675 


509,446 

12,161,136 
102,175 


22,852 
31,956 


362,845 
1,016,043 


104,166 
879,691 


55,678 


RESERVES 


256,520 




















578,675 
17,000 


12,263,311 
731,317 


31,956 
20,300 


1,016,043 
300,299 


879,691 
111,719 


256,520 


CAPITAL 


64,382 






Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


286,302 


5,462,170 
75,040 


27,393 


959,134 
5,620 


800,879 
6,087 


234,011 

7,554 










Total capital 


303,302 


6,268,527 


47,693 


1,265,053 


918,685 


305,947 






Total. . . 


895,337 


19,041,284 


102,501 


2,643,941 


1,902,542 


618,145 






B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


351,362 

5,387 


2,862,611 
132,830 


33,398 
210 


826,315 
10,775 


924,356 
20,432 


185,982 
4,803 


Total revenue 


356,749 


2,995,441 


33,608 


837,090 


944,788 


190,785 


EXPENSE 


294,640 


1,837,521 

20,396 

219,058 

234,752 

35,237 

249,283 


13,518 


548,791 


787,307 


108,551 






Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


12,056 

27,111 


7,311 
4,477 
2,979 
3,435 


82,601 

103,674 

25,636 

52,855 


30,412 

60,659 

3,729 

35,266 


18,870 
17,038 


Financial 


6,411 


Depreciation 


10,817 


14,967 


Other 


















Total expense 


344,624 


2,596,247 


31,720 


813,557 


917,373 


165,837 






Net income or net expense 


12,125 


399,194 


1,888 


23,533 


27,415 


24,948 


Number of customers 


899 


14,841 


433 


5,607 


2,729 


1,564 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



185 



Port Elgin 
2,065 


Port Hope 

8,773 


Port 

McNicoll 
1,200 


Port Perry 
2,655 


Port 

Rowan 

841 


Port 

Stanley 
1,416 


Prescott 
5,429 


Preston 
13,533 


Priceville 
152 


$ 
357,532 
74,590 


$ 
1,209,689 
427,971 


$ 
141,585 
32,564 


$ 
288,432 
56,850 


$ 

97,196 
24,358 


$ 
241,810 
110,541 


$ 
508,111 
181,274 


$ 
1,925,708 
540,546 


$ 

19,725 
8,304 


282,942 
10,011 


781,718 
49,307 


109,021 
106 


231,582 
69,446 


72,838 
8,886 


131,269 
21,843 


326,837 
13,592 


1,385,162 

3,835 
25,000 


11,421 
2,539 






25,775 
6,422 
5,872 


7,000 
7,586 
1,300 






20,000 

4.713 

571 


8,000 


1,769 
4 110 


3,026 


807 


5,655 


24,043 
5,459 


166 












15,890 
1 812 


52,333 
45,078 


38,175 
1,025 


85,332 


9,693 
45 


27,498 
713 


38,876 
9,710 


58,337 
46,399 


10,705 








8,438 


168 


637 




110 






















10,250 


45,246 
906,065 


1,662 
111,237 




155 
51,820 


713 
220,096 


9,710 
440,451 


46,399 
1,388,708 




185,464 


173,677 


7,306 


494,546 


1,785,362 


260,095 


490,591 


134,506 


379,576 


815,874 


2,878,606 


29,432 








85,000 
46,206 

2,812 


5,900 
318 
546 






72,320 
6,773 

23,522 


925 


321 


9,732 
31,903 


11,764 

843 


167 
1,467 


610 
4,946 


298 






321 
185,464 


41,635 
906,065 


12,607 
111,237 


134,018 
173,677 


6,764 
51,820 


1,634 
220,096 


5,556 
440,451 


102,615 
1,388,708 


1,223 
7,306 




















185,464 

37,787 


906,065 
244,000 


111,237 
9,803 


173,677 
19,882 


51,820 
12,100 


220,096 
18,950 


440,451 
23,981 


1,388,708 
403,963 


7,306 
11,241 


270,974 


593,662 


126,448 


161,741 

1,273 


63,822 


137,971 
925 


330,632 
15,254 


952,916 
30,404 


9,662 












308,761 


837,662 


136,251 


182,896 


75,922 


157,846 


369,867 


1,387,283 


20,903 


494,546 


1,785,362 


260,095 


490,591 


134,506 


379,576 


815,874 


2,878,606 


29,432 



165,718 
4,279 


539,069 
18,287 


70,787 
3,026 


135,624 
4,452 


29,186 

745 


94,331 
1,788 


249,774 
13,332 


812,059 
13,514 


5,572 
312 


169,997 


557,356 


73,813 


140,076 


29,931 


96,119 


263,106 


825,573 


5,884 


95,298 


374,894 


56,728 


95,515 


15,198 


53,035 


180,645 


567,257 


2,651 


15,081 
21,988 


54,520 

69,618 

517 

40,636 


7,019 
7,163 


9,333 

14,458 

2,909 

8,240 


2,460 

2,651 

925 

2,896 


19,660 
12,982 


13,816 
26,551 


59,406 
58,577 
19,043 
56,539 


258 
785 
424 


9,141 


3,822 


7,975 


19,948 


709 




















141,508 


540,185 


74,732 


130,455 


24,130 


93,652 


240,960 


760,822 


4,827 


28,489 


17,171 


919 


9,621 


5,801 


2,467 


22,146 


64,751 


1,057 


1,228 


3,036 


614 


1,018 


358 


1,170 


1,910 


4,166 


76 



186 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Princeton 
412 


Queenston 
559 


Rainy River 
1,109 


Red Rock 
1,913 


Renfrew 
8,906 


Richmond 




1,319 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
41,597 
12,075 


$ 

55,280 
16,491 


$ 
133,003 
67.4S2 


$ 
124,999 
27,331 


$ 
1,765,893 
511,590 


$ 
135,550 


Less accumulated depreciation 


26,986 




29.522 
10.634 

3,000 

847 


38,789 

5,411 

10,000 

1,007 

52 


65,521 

5,593 
33,000 


97,668 
4,893 


1,254,303 
51,263 


108,564 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


6,101 
1 5,000 






6,675 
8,201 
1,087 






1.664 


964 


3,174 


Other 














14,481 


16,470 


40,257 
1.674 


5,857 


67,226 
18,176 


24,275 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 


2,602 














1,087 
















2,602 
53,464 




1.674 
29,454 




19,263 
318,759 




Equity in Ontario Hydro 


47,450 


72.940 


54,891 


Total 


100,069 


102,709 


136,906 


176,465 


1,659,551 


187,730 






LIABILITIES 










84,883 
5,617 
6,665 


16,200 


Current liabilities 


894 
422 


38 
234 


138 
455 


4,724 
243 


64 


Other liabilities 


794 


Total liabilities 


1,316 
53,464 


272 
47.450 


593 
29,454 


4,967 
72,940 


97.165 
318,759 


17,058 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 

Other reserves 


54,891 
















Total reserves 


53,464 
5,995 

39,259 
35 


47,450 
9.500 


29,454 
26.087 


72,940 
29,367 


318,759 
686,353 


54,891 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 

Sinking fund debentures 


18,687 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 
Contributed capital 


45,253 
234 


80,772 


60,123 
9,068 


556,555 
719 


94,794 
2,300 








Total capital 


45,289 


54,987 


106,859 


98,558 


1,243,627 


115,781 






Total 


100,069 


102.709 


136,906 


176,465 


1,659,551 


187,730 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


19,821 
698 


22,414 
1,138 


63,837 

2,715 


49,159 

1,307 


420,495 
2,426 


62,451 
1,464 


Total revenue 


20,519 


23,552 


66,552 


50,466 


422,921 


63,915 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 

Local generation . 


14,286 


18,058 


36,630 


40,985 


229,849 
36,573 
2 7,105 
36,477 
19,790 
42,975 


47,985 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


686 
1,943 

265 
1,367 


2,616 
1,331 


9,826 

13,035 


4,045 

5,061 
2,018 
4,425 


2,721 
2,450 


Financial 


1,926 


Depreciation 


2,089 


4,504 


3 801 


Other 


















Total expense 


18,547 


24,094 


63,995 


56,534 


392,769 


58 883 






Net income or net expense 


1,972 


542 


2,557 


6,068 


30,152 


5,032 


Number of customers 


180 


183 


429 


387 


2,958 


415 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



187 



Richmond 

Hill 

19,432 


Ridgetown 

2,735 


Ripley 

412 


Rockland 

3,425 


Rock wood 
896 


Rodney 
1,060 


Rosseau 

212 


Russell 
604 


St. 

Catharines 

98,059 


$ 
1,994,398 
518,818 


$ 
368,126 

76,512 


$ 

63,699 
14,516 


$ 
215,074 
46,134 


$ 

85,707 
16,691 


$ 

95,017 
34,280 


$ 

36,195 
8,326 


$ 

67,698 
17,119 


$ 

13,048,167 

2,600,357 


1,475.580 

93,698 
100,000 


291,614 
4,176 


49,183 

9,834 

6,000 

8,000 

440 


168,940 
10,886 


69,016 
1,235 


60,737 
17.226 


27,869 
4,672 


50,579 
6,697 


10,447,810 

231,677 












2,500 

1,075 

200 






41,135 


2,022 
76 


2,449 

32 


2,736 


655 


2,792 


766,597 
30,020 














234,833 
29,794 


6,274 
924 


24,274 


13,367 
633 


3,971 
178 


17,881 
90 


8,447 


9,489 


1,028,294 
368,659 












8 133 


2,877 




2,184 








10 


83,117 














37,927 


3,801 
240,578 




2,817 
70,355 


178 
65,111 


90 
85,366 




10 
42,859 


451,776 


661,173 


55,823 


23,579 


9,389,086 


2,409,513 


542,267 


129,280 


255,479 


138,276 


164,074 


59,895 


102,937 


21,316,966 


425,258 


55,926 
8,849 
4,008 




39,000 
6,729 
3,970 


3,963 

2,054 

567 








1,472,500 


74,758 
15,840 


816 
369 


376 

675 


2,613 
3 


84 
108 


1,017,691 
145,559 


515,856 
661,173 


68,783 
240,578 


1,185 
55,823 


49,699 

70,355 


6,584 
65,111 


1,051 
85,366 


2,616 
23,579 


192 

42,859 


2,635,750 
9,389,086 




















661,173 
289,948 


240,578 
56,678 


55,823 
12,744 


70,355 
16,000 


65,111 
8,365 


85,366 

8,500 


23,579 
11,933 


42,859 
8,808 


9,389,086 
431,209 


934,534 
8,002 


176,228 


59,528 


119,425 


54,664 

3,552 


69,157 


21,767 


51,078 


8,515,605 
345,316 


















1,232,484 


232,906 


72,272 


135,425 


66,581 


77,657 


33,700 


59,886 


9,292,130 


2,409,513 


542 267 


129,280 


255,479 


138 276 


164,074 


59 ,895 


102,937 


21,316 966 



902,614 
46,476 


160,712 
1 ,463 


27,501 
738 


99,992 
851 


37,042 
646 


50,873 
953 


11,045 
322 


25,299 
195 


6,986,248 
89,687 


949,090 


162 175 


28,239 


100,843 


37,688 


51,826 


11,367 


25 494 


7,075,935 


629,499 


90,758 


17,832 


70,298 


24,044 


28,683 


5,967 


17,868 


5,387,030 


45,870 
74,139 
60,683 


14,906 

23,841 

7,564 

10,038 


1 ,044 
2,147 


6,837 
6,818 
4,031 
6,175 


2,360 

4,751 

589 

2,548 


4,608 

5,685 


1,568 

1,187 


856 

2,528 


358,576 
400,551 
147,511 


73,719 


1,864 


3,464 


1,086 


2,030 


351,661 




















883,910 


147,107 


22,887 


94,159 


34 292 


42 440 


9,808 


23,282 


6.645,329 


65,180 


15,068 


5,352 


6,684 


3,396 


9,386 


1,559 


2,212 


430,606 


5,435 


. 1,153 


234 


898 


321 


457 


134 


227 


30,286 



188 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





St. Clair 
Beach 
1,763 


St. George 
895 


St. Jacobs 
922 


St. Marys 
4,711 


St. Thomas 
23,038 


Sandwich 


Population 


West Twp. 
8,397 


A. BALANCE SHEET 
FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
137,260 
46,149 


$ 

81,085 
19,588 


$ 

91.435 
17,540 


$ 
765,285 
215,058 


$ 
3,032,654 
922,762 


$ 
730,088 


Less accumulated depreciation 


243,285 




91,111 

17,457 
20,000 


61,497 
15,996 


73,895 
18,900 


550,227 

57,341 
25,000 
32,500 
18,864 


2,109,892 
500 


486,803 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


56,898 






2,000 
2,040 


35,000 

122,208 

3,706 






689 


152 
6,000 


17,421 


Other 


73 














38,146 


22,148 
138 


22,940 


133,705 
14,163 


161,414 
84,869 


74,392 


OTHER ASSETS 


13,166 


Sinking fund on debentures 


142 












740 


10,961 














142 
65,545 


138 
79,096 




14,163 
967,887 


85,609 
2,585,649 


24,127 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


100,971 


184,641 


Total 


194,944 


162,879 


197,806 


1,665,982 


4,942,564 


769,963 


LIABILITIES 




10,000 

6,467 

262 




13,145 

32,625 

4,060 


160,000 

9,743 

60,829 


125,828 




1,040 
261 


11 
90 


90,876 


Other liabilities 


12,154 






Total liabilities 


1,301 
65,545 


16,729 
79,096 


101 
100,971 


49,830 
967,887 


230,572 
2,585,649 


228,858 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


184,641 




















Total reserves 


65,545 


79,096 
6,000 


100,971 
6,000 


967,887 
177,063 


2,585,649 
178,627 


184,641 


CAPITAL 


118,564 


Sinking fund debentures 




Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 
Contributed capital 


100,536 
9,868 


60,856 
198 


90,734 


469,296 
1,906 


1,947,716 


237,497 
403 










Total capital 


128,098 


67,054 


96,734 


648,265 


2,126,343 


356,464 






Total 


194,944 


162,879 


197,806 


1,665,982 


4,942,564 


769,963 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 
REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


63,124 
1,622 


37,839 
760 


55,174 
600 


268,737 
7,981 


1,426,677 
12,402 


272,710 


Miscellaneous 


10,824 






Total revenue 


64,746 


38,599 


55,774 


276,718 


1,439,079 


283,534 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


40,482 


27,063 


33,398 


194,333 


932,498 


169,846 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


7,817 
7,231 


2,311 

3,021 

350 

2,438 


1,507 
2,851 


29,799 

26,532 

5,298 

20,320 


228,506 

108,104 

17,252 

81,763 


34,188 
39,571 


Financial 


19,591 


Depreciation 


4,595 


2,558 


23,902 


Other 


















Total expense 


60,125 


35,183 


40,314 


276,282 


1,368,123 


287 098 






Net income or net expense 


4,621 


3,416 


15,460 


436 


70,956 


3,564 


Number of customers 


507 


317 


292 


1,798 


8,356 


2,275 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



189 



Sarnia 
55,393 


Scarborough 
273,992 


Schreiber 
Twp. 
2,204 


Sea forth 
2,147 


Shelburne 
1,267 


Simcoe 
10,115 


Sioux 

Lookout 

2,651 


Smith's 
Falls 
9,931 


Southamp- 
ton 
1,735 


$ 
8,081,213 
2,208,959 


$ 

32,481,104 

7,794,848 


$ 
201,014 
60,547 


$ 
368,678 
89.028 


$ 
185,517 
61,386 


$ 
1,118,923 
368,502 


$ 
309.930 
90.344 


$ 
1.205,145 
370,892 


$ 
313.285 
81.625 


5,872,254 

5,800 
300,000 


24,686,256 

433,938 

1,105,000 

99,000 

1,029,500 

4,555 


140,467 
17,871 


279.650 
13,752 


124,131 
18,076 


750,421 

84,754 
24,468 


219,586 

20,944 

52,000 

5,000 

2,752 


834,253 
121,616 


231,660 
37,494 


193,295 


20,000 
1.550 


9.000 

2,029 

14 


8,000 
4.366 


20,000 
10,728 


10 025 


259,420 
8,161 


9,330 
3,060 


1,847 














766,676 
276,912 


2,671,993 

536,136 

2,432,171 

145,132 


39,421 
2,291 


24,795 
341 


30.442 
786 


121,612 
1,039 


80,696 
8,862 


152,344 
35,318 


49,366 
9,169 


42,544 






164 




644 


















319,456 

8,252,775 


3,113,439 
9,497,438 


2,291 
101,643 


341 
277,668 


950 
137,110 


1,039 
962,686 


9,506 

194,788 


35,318 
933,195 


9,169 
171,109 


15,211,161 


39,969,126 


283,822 


582,454 


292,633 


1,835,758 


504,576 


1,955,110 


461,304 


594,600 


8,498,156 
2,681,392 




10,600 
5.084 
3,240 












289,866 


5 


44 
176 


3,973 
13,386 


487 
4,382 




96 


71,138 




545 












955,604 


11,179,548 
9,497,438 


5 
101,643 


18,924 
277,668 


220 
137,110 


17,359 
962,686 


4,869 
194,788 




641 


8,252,775 


933,195 


171,109 




















8,252,775 
921,791 


9,497,438 

3,685,003 
2,432,171 

11,882,871 
1,292,095 


101,643 
50,000 


277,668 
63,841 


137,110 
16,991 


962,686 

75,435 


194,788 


933,195 
147,662 


171,109 
42,523 








4,984,908 
96,083 


132,174 


221,521 
500 


136,615 
1,697 


779.685 
593 


304,919 


874,253 


247,031 












6,002,782 


19,292,140 


182,174 


285,862 


155,303 


855,713 


304,919 


1,021,915 


289,554. 


15,211,161 


39,969,126 


283,822 


582,454 


292,633 


1,835,758 


504,576 


1,955,110 


461,304 



3,054,469 
117,830 


13,938,452 
675,766 


95,871 
1,246 


128,836 
3,404 


74,087 
2,268 


615,299 

14,122 


167,991 
2,550 


574,875 
6,092 


126,885 
4,323 


3,172,299 


14,614,218 


97,117 


132,240 


76,355 


629,421 


170,541 


580,967 


131,208 


1,946,079 


10,028,215 


70,186 


81,799 


49,216 


486,341 


91,297 


389,349 


71,773 


465,110 

330,764 

94,999 


773,326 

949,207 

970,622 

1,079,752 


5,650 
12,925 


16,521 

15,308 

2,929 

10,694 


4,361 
7,230 


40,315 
37,427 


25,159 
24,809 


46,995 
49,894 


15,499 
9,617 


213,129 


5,904 


6,750 


36,414 


8,500 


33,639 


9,796 




















3,050,081 


13,801,122 


94,665 


127,251 


67,557 


600,497 


149,765 


519,877 


106,685 


122,218 


813,096 


2,452 


4,989 


8,798 


28,924 


20,776 


61,090 


24.523 


16,415 


8Q.448 


681 


899 


640 


3,826 


986 


3,605 


1,310 



190 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





S. Grimsby 
Twp. 
1,000 


South 

River 

907 


Springfield 
414 


Stayner 
1,808 


Stirling 
1,357 


Stoney 




Creek 

7,577 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
111,280 
27,914 


$ 
166,890 
52,450 


$ 

55,673 
20,253 


$ 
197,418 
45,567 


174,349 

53,928 


$ 
563,257 


Less accumulated depreciation 


161,295 




83,366 

7,582 

3,000 
622 


114,440 
6,446 


35,420 
8,127 


151,851 
11,159 


120,421 
19,701 


401,962 


CURRENT ASSETS 


42,643 




40,000 






500 

374 










475 


5,317 


613 
256 


20,962 


Other 


3,611 














11,204 


6,921 


9,001 


16,476 

3,225 


20,570 
1,132 


107,216 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 










13,357 




372 




1,593 
















13,357 
11,562 




3,597 
130,316 


1,132 
107,015 


1,593 




64,565 


44,045 


247,955 






Total 


159,135 


146,280 


88,466 


302,240 


249,138 


758,726 






LIABILITIES 




72,500 

11,401 

1,564 






2,820 

285 

2,038 


14,719 


Current liabilities 


91 
396 


2,729 
301 


2,901 
1,196 


9,368 


Other liabilities 


6,327 






Total liabilities 


487 
64,565 


85,465 
11,562 


3,030 
44,045 


4,097 
130,316 


5,143 
107,015 


30,414 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 

Other reserves 


247,955 
















Total reserves 


64,565 
15,000 


11,562 
17,500 


44,045 
9,500 


130,316 
9,557 


107,015 
20,180 


247,955 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 

Sinking fund debentures 


63,741 


Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital 


78,059 
1,024 


31,753 


31,891 


154,495 

3,775 


116,800 


408,331 
8,285 












Total capital 


94,083 


49,253 


41,391 


167,827 


136,980 


480,357 






Total 


159,135 


146,280 


88,466 


302,240 


249,138 


758,726 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


54,423 
1,865 


56,193 
226 


17,413 
216 


83,179 
2,451 


70,610 
917 


313,436 
16 215 






Total revenue 


56,288 


56,419 


17,629 


85,630 


71 527 


329 651 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


33,124 

4,556 
1 1 , 1 38 

3,722 


26,722 


10,671 


58,409 


44,973 


214,455 


Local generation 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


2,925 
5,959 
7,922 
4,415 


1,631 
1,263 


5,533 
7,107 


6,669 

6,101 

692 

4,879 


22,555 
35 731 


Financial 


5,416 


Depreciation 


1,894 


5,803 


22 609 


Other 
















Total expense 


52,540 


47,943 


15,459 


76,852 


63,314 


300,766 




Net income or net expense 


3,748 


8,476 


2,170 


8,778 


8,213 


28,885 


Number of customers 


417 


338 


182 


740 


565 


2,143 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



191 



Stouffville 
3,713 


Stratford 
23,050 


Strathroy 
5,724 


Streetsville 
6,123 


Sturgeon 
Falls 
6,381 


Sudbury 
84,361 


Sunderland 
632 


Sundridge 
720 


Sutton 
1,791 


$ 
418,554 
101,534 


$ 
4,673,927 
844,290 


$ 
856,546 
291,152 


$ 
536,494 
127,814 


$ 
548,273 
144,742 


$ 
9,106,189 
2,717,953 


$ 

72,586 

20,953 


$ 

97,127 
21,227 


$ 
218,626 
29,346 


317,020 

7,833 
87,000 


3,829,637 
17,610 


565,394 
13,221 


408,680 

29,062 
116,500 


403,531 
26,134 


6,388,236 

54,822 

350,000 

749,375 

485,129 

1,921 


51,633 
10,215 


75,900 
8,274 


189,280 

6,955 
17,500 










2,000 

623 

50 


19,000 
887 




9,818 


114,495 
4,590 


17,011 
2,061 


9,914 
1,018 


11,988 
753 


5,846 








104,651 
427 


136,695 
203,260 


32,293 
1,295 


156,494 
316 


38,875 


1,641,247 
191,149 


12,888 
30 


28,161 
12 


30,301 
1,199 








1,367 


77,321 


1,222 


2,074 


6,696 


99,948 




1,982 


14,234 








1,794 
215,054 


280,581 
2,860,379 


2,517 
539,957 


2,390 
230,380 


6,696 

152,453 


291,097 
3,359,672 


30 
56,425 


1,994 
30,060 


15,433 
158,103 


638,519 


7,107,292 


1,140,161 


797,944 


601,555 


11,680,252 


120,976 


136,115 


393,117 


45,908 


1,564,500 

123,448 

30,853 


62,000 
55,148 
16,968 


67,669 

17,567 
6,417 


125,190 
20,400 
13,802 


1,425,100 
561,403 
271,167 




12,159 
475 
248 




17,378 


574 
162 


2,301 
5,197 






63,286 
215,054 


1,718,801 
2,860,379 


134,116 
539,957 


91,653 
230,380 


159,392 
152,453 


2,257,670 

3,359,672 
1,060 


736 
56,425 


12,882 
30,060 


7,498 
158,103 


















215,054 
37,654 


2,860,379 
611,300 


539,957 
81,134 


230,380 
85,904 


152,453 
64,810 


3,360,732 
1,307,219 


56,425 
4,628 


30,060 
22,841 


158,103 
26,000 


312,021 
10,504 


1,803,658 
113,154 


383,198 
1,756 


352,428 
37,579 


224,900 


4,754,631 


59,187 


70,332 


173,719 
27,797 














360,179 


2,528,112 


466,088 


475,911 


289,710 


6,061,850 


63,815 


93,173 


227,516 


638,519 


7,107,292 


1,140,161 


797,944 


601,555 


11,680,252 


120,976 


136,115 


393,117 



203,317 
13,803 


1,632,611 

55,043 


367,921 
749 


285,534 
13,521 


254,637 
7,449 


3,514,339 
323,410 


30,986 
1,443 


44,280 
1,107 


118,967 
2,249 


217,120 


1 687,654 


368,670 


299,055 


262,086 


3,837,749 


32,429 


45,387 


121 216 


127,602 


1,083,890 


237,014 

45,532 

39,831 

6,954 

23,147 


194,014 


152,578 


2,189,646 


21,983 


28,817 


72,434 


14,312 
18,802 

5,508 


172,134 
157,272 
123,280 
120,756 


14,714 
23,887 
10,157 
16,199 


21,897 
29,914 
15,875 
19,127 


434,545 
488,970 
142,764 
338,866 


1,519 
2,324 


3,284 
4,527 
2,808 
2,543 


6,661 

17,278 
9 


14,304 


2,783 


5,266 




















180,528 


1,657,332 


352,478 


258,971 


239,391 


3,594,791 


28,609 


41,979 


101,648 


36,592 


30,322 


16,192 


40,084 


22,695 


242,958 


3,820 


3,408 


19,568 


1,316 


7,765 


2,090 


1,590 


1,766 


26,035 


280 


347 


946 



192 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Tara 

535 


Tavistock 
1,269 


Tecumseh 
4,750 


Tees water 
918 


Terrace 

Bay Twp. 

1,824 


Thamesford 




1,421 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
72,537 
15,153 


$ 
200,356 
74,299 


$ 
414,207 
132,340 


$ 
125,204 
28,397 


$ 
293,123 

77,047 


167,744 


Less accumulated depreciation 


46,307 


Net fixed assets 

CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


57,384 
6,520 


126,057 

17,979 
15,000 


281,867 

23,983 
52,745 


96,807 
10,581 


216,076 
52,831 


121,437 
27,118 


— long term 


8,000 
337 
673 


3,500 

273 






410 
24 


11,696 


2,755 


18 


Other 
















15,530 

709 

1,179 


33,413 
300 


88,424 
18,636 


14,354 
233 


55,586 


27,136 


OTHER ASSETS 


30 


Sinking fund on debentures 








2,255 




5,872 


69 










Total other assets 


1,888 
61,378 


300 
213,149 


20,891 
210,670 


233 
98,711 


5,872 
139,241 


99 


Equity in Ontario Hydro 


106,238 


Total 


136,180 


372,919 


601,852 


210,105 


416,775 


254,910 






LIABILITIES 




10,140 
1,962 


55,000 

51,892 

2,565 




11.700 
173 


800 


Current liabilities 


9,015 
292 


423 
148 


9,398 


Other liabilities 


3,100 










Total liabilities 


9,307 
61,378 


12,102 
213,149 


109,457 
210,670 


571 
98,711 


11,873 
139,241 


13,298 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


106,238 


















61,378 
14,263 


213,149 
25,144 


210,670 
26,000 


98,711 
21,296 


139,241 
66,300 


106,238 


CAPITAL 


7,558 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


51,232 


122,524 


248,332 
7,393 


89,527 


198,428 
933 


126,396 
1,420 












Total capital 


65,495 


147,668 


281,725 


110,823 


265,661 


135,374 






Total 


136,180 


372,919 


601,852 


210,105 


416,775 


254,910 






B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


46,864 
1,222 


72,833 
4,368 


193,576 
7,497 


65,699 
500 


92,568 
3,816 


80,468 
4,625 




48,086 


77,201 


201,073 


66,199 


96,384 


85,093 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


33,962 


47,506 


117,360 


45,583 


65,217 


54,080 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


3,743 
1,773 


4,490 
5,386 
2,272 
6,934 


23,902 

27,490 

942 

10,813 


2,930 

3,427 


5,664 

8,143 
4,485 
7,963 


1,754 
6,277 


Financial 


236 


Depreciation 


2,482 


3,767 


6 847 


Other 


















Total expense 


41,960 


66,588 


180,507 


55,707 


91,472 


69,194 


Net income or net expense 


6,126 


10,613 


20,566 


10,492 


4,912 


15,899 


Number of customers 


269 


537 


1 ,438 


388 


462 


447 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



193 



Thamesville 
1,026 


Thedford 
671 


Thessalon 
1,623 


Thornbury 
1,264 


Thorndale 
407 


Thornton 
308 


Thorold 
8,803 


Tilbury 
3,411 


$ 
156,551 
54,992 


88,129 
21.488 


$ 
178,375 
44,984 


$ 
198,466 
30,482 


$ 

48,394 

21,129 


$ 

27,515 
11.015 


$ 

871.600 
247,337 


$ 

371,950 

127,127 


101,559 
4,688 


66,641 


133,391 

36,723 
15,000 


167,984 
5,414 


27,265 
10,659 


16,500 
4,127 


624.263 

36,160 
270,000 


244,823 
3 786 








8,916 


8,000 
3,999 
2,274 


3,985 
8,973 


3,000 
602 






604 


1,042 


692 


28,027 
1,725 


7,319 














14,208 
296 


14,273 
29 


52,765 


18,372 
3,024 


14,261 


4,819 


335,912 

28,171 


11,105 
2 107 
















4,673 


465 


800 




1,490 


475 










296 


29 
69,818 


4,673 
35,632 


3,489 
67.382 


800 
40,975 




29,661 
1,234,676 


2,582 


114,770 


20,275 


312,040 


230,833 


150,761 


226,461 


257,227 


83,301 


41,594 


2,224,512 


570,550 






32,500 
5,291 
1,969 


10,200 

1,119 

220 






48,956 
9,221 
8,127 


17,000 


155 
1,085 


2,106 

278 


1,191 
232 


219 
42 


5.578 
2,592 


1,240 
114,770 


2,384 
69,818 


39,760 
35,632 


11,539 
67,382 


1,423 
40,975 


261 
20,275 


66,304 
1,234,676 


25,170 
312,040 


















114,770 
11,188 


69,818 
16,500 


35,632 
32,500 


67,382 
75,800 


40,975 
3,086 


20,275 
7,200 


1,234,676 
78,807 


312,040 
47,000 


101.160 
2,475 


61,503 
556 


118,569 


100,150 
2,356 


37,817 


13,858 


811,973 
32,752 


183.025 
3,315 












114,823 


78,559 


151,069 


178,306 


40,903 


21,058 


923,532 


233,340 


230,833 


150,761 


226,461 


257,227 


83,301 


41,594 


2,224.512 


570,550 


63,233 
2,299 


36,595 
837 


92,327 
2,072 


87,009 

1,880 


18,142 
1,268 


9,714 


464,433 
19,569 


178,566 
5,056 








65,532 


37,432 


94,399 


88,889 


19,410 


9,714 


484,002 


183,622 


40.665 


24,247 


44,975 


53,470 


10,371 


6,356 


227,782 


112,157 


5,937 
8,695 


2,718 
3.027 


6,091 
14,081 
5,082 
5,199 


11,146 
10,529 
2,370 
6,014 


2,082 
2,156 


462 
957 


50,447 

52.329 

9,395 

24,329 


22,980 

20,229 

4,808 


5,282 


2,740 


2,102 


964 


10,932 


















60,579 


32,732 


75,428 


83,529 


16,711 


8,739 


364,282 


171.106 


4,953 


4,700 


18,971 


5,360 


2,699 


975 


119,720 


12,516 


449 


301 


554 


586 


142 


105 


2,648 


1,188 



194 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Tillsonburg 
6,612 


Toronto 
667,571 


Toronto 
Twp. 

107,540 


Tottenham 
783 


Trenton 
13,867 


Tweed 




1,713 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

1,056,064 

249,915 


$ 
123,718,878 
38,051,654 


$ 

19,343,059 

2,690,199 


$ 

60,883 
21,328 


$ 
2,033,451 
633,343 


$ 
205,152 


Less accumulated depreciation 


63,392 




806,149 

69,894 
100,000 


85,667,224 

295,887 

6,350,000 

1,008,440 

4,944,760 

62,224 


16,652,860 

5,297 
812,000 

8,000 
368,608 
891,800 


39,555 
5,030 


1,400,108 
60,835 


141,760 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


12,885 




14,034 

1,573 


10,000 
69,850 


11,000 




14,171 
456 


752 


Other 














184,521 
25,687 

2,286 


12,661,311 

2,749,038 
3,516,580 
7,179,163 


2,085,705 
564,190 


20,637 

374 


140,685 
71,026 


24,637 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on debentures 




55,784 


471 


633 










27,973 
620,367 


13,444,781 
110,081,265 


619,974 
4,551,249 


845 
66,851 


71,659 
1,490,024 




Equity in Ontario Hydro 


136,595 


Total 


1,639,010 


221,854,581 


23,909,788 


127,888 


3,102,476 


302,992 


LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 

Current liabilities 


30,700 
26,049 
23,171 


11,579,417 
4,767,337 


1,342,853 
1,462,719 
2,591,025 




112,000 
19,411 
16,194 




438 
759 


1,217 
676 










79,920 
620,367 


16,346,754 

110,081,265 
294,000 


5,396,597 
4,551,249 


1,197 
66,851 


147,605 
1,490,024 


1,893 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


136,595 














Total reserves 

CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


620,367 
175,796 


110,375,265 

33,953,935 
3,516,580 

54,777,230 
2,884,817 


4,551,249 
1,082,895 


66,851 
21,435 


1,490,024 
202,587 


136,595 
19,000 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


756,858 
6,069 


8,079,886 
4,799,161 


38,405 


1,176,333 
85,927 


145,504 










938,723 


95,132,562 


13,961,942 


59,840 


1,464,847 


164,504 






Total 


1 639 010 


221,854,581 


23,909,788 


127,888 


3,102,476 


302992 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 


463,474 
16,453 


49,284,265 

1,551,197 


8,074,047 
147,510 


27,748 
1,437 


920,526 
39,367 


90,081 

4,025 








479,927 


50,835,462 


8,221,557 


29,185 


959,893 


94 106 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 

Local generation 


297,850 


32,179,772 


5,771,633 


18,144 


720,163 


66,669 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


52,847 

33,180 

9,002 

29,972 


6,001,378 
5,066,956 
1,184,995 
3,856,949 


466,804 
499,561 
294,064 
485,894 


2,414 
3,381 


50,500 
69,606 
19,883 
72,154 


5,316 
6,905 






Depreciation 


2,069 


8,178 


Other 




















427 851 


48,290,050 


7,517,956 


26,008 


932,306 


87,068 






Net income or net expense 


52.076 


2,545,412 


703,601 


3,177 


27,587 


7,038 


Number of customer- 


2,689 


231,898 


30,215 


316 


4,760 


686 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



195 



Uxbridge 
2,626 


Vankleek 
Hill 
1,688 


Victoria 
Harbour 

1,037 


Walkerton 
4,251 


Wallaceburg 
10,798 


Wardsville 
301 


Warkworth 
560 


Wasaga 
Beach 
1,079 


$ 
299,887 
77,760 


$ 
172,101 
60,435 


$ 
103,764 
21,858 


$ 
459,791 
116,454 


$ 
1,346,544 
508,446 


$ 

46,698 
13,223 


$ 

69,866 
20,935 


$ 

210,952 
78,796 


222,127 
853 


111,666 
7,299 


81,906 
724 


343,337 
31,662 


838,098 

225 


33,475 
1,724 


48,931 
4,319 


132,156 

47,770 


2,917 


30,000 

87 




6,000 
3,289 




1,500 
1,936 






10,742 


4,957 


51,954 


171 


1,727 
972 


















14,512 


37,386 


5,681 
3,110 


40,951 
15,454 


52,179 
140,349 


5,160 


4,490 


50,469 
1 388 












359 


3,667 


98 








442 


2 864 












359 


3,667 
39,866 


3,208 
47,913 


15,454 
331,919 


140,349 
1,462,324 




442 
37,324 


4,252 


209,111 


28,012 


48,984 


446,109 


192,585 


138,708 


731,661 


2,492,950 


66,647 


91,187 


235,861 


27,400 


18,200 
3,031 


3,400 

11,057 

351 








5,332 

43 

315 


16 500 


2,717 
3,198 


1,302 
4,267 


34,645 
29,942 


19 
171 


5,366 

122 








33,315 
209,111 


21,231 
39,866 


14,808 
47,913 


5,569 
331,919 


64,587 
1,462,324 


190 
28,012 


5,690 
37,324 


21,988 
48,984 


















209,111 
17,901 


39,866 
27,800 


47,913 
15,479 


331,919 
56,749 


1,462,324 
71,537 


28,012 
7,562 


37,324 
9,441 


48,984 
93,500 


185,782 


103,688 


60,508 


337,424 


894,502 


27,893 
2,990 


33,250 
5,482 


70,718 
671 














203,683 


131,488 


' 75,987 


394,173 


966,039 


38,445 


48,173 


164,889 


446,109 


192,585 


138,708 


731 661 


2,492,950 


66,647 


91,187 


235,861 



159,596 

5,709 


61,114 
3,680 


43,968 
154 


253,004 

7,425 


854,944 
4,293 


14,038 
202 


23,416 
593 


80,399 
1,145 


165,305 


64,794 


44 122 


260 429 


859,237 


14,240 


24,009 


81,544 


120,332 


43,588 


28,259 


191,011 


704,949 


8,528 


14,174 


42,079 


10,478 
17,634 

2,537 


4,434 
6,666 
3,626 
6,741 


5,623 
5,820 
1,198 
2,963 


15,057 
23,332 


47,107 
70,501 


2,405 
1,202 


1,910 

2,997 

642 

2,634 


8,059 
16,482 

3,212 


9,979 


16,190 


41,692 


1,444 


6,520 


















160,960 


65,055 


43,863 


245,590 


864,249 


13,579 


22,357 


76,352 


4,345 


261 


259 


14,839 


5,012 


661 


1,652 


5,192 


1,060 


585 


566 


1.515 


3,791 


162 


249 


968 



196 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Waterdown 
2,007 


Water ford 
2,452 


Waterloo 
31,296 


Watford 
1,248 


Waubau- 
shene 
1,500 


Webbwood 




555 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
232,177 
64,846 


$ 
215,828 
55,831 


$ 
4,830,809 
975,226 


$ 
131,474 
45,040 


$ 

78,805 

17,460 


$ 
48,237 


Less accumulated depreciation 


12,102 




167,331 
9,482 


159,997 

24,618 
27,561 


3,855,583 


86,434 
14,809 


61,345 
4,154 


36,135 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 


7,288 


1 50,000 


5,000 






18,114 

8,080 

90 








4,173 
18 


3,759 


194,217 
143,663 


1,750 
10 


2,053 




902 










13,673 


55,938 
326 


487,880 
146,742 


41,093 
448 


5,914 
270 


15,243 


OTHER ASSETS 


541 


Sinking fund on debentures 

Miscellaneous assets 


642 






12,151 


90 




3,475 










642 
132,006 


326 
181,734 


158,893 
2,076,741 


538 
181,207 


2 70 
41,396 


4,016 




8,724 






Total 


313,652 


397,995 


6,579,097 


309,272 


108,925 


64.118 






LIABILITIES 


13,500 

1,092 

701 


23,000 
2,389 
3,115 


1,431,000 

216,935 

32,937 






14,601 




586 
888 


1,504 
36 


247 




669 








15,293 
132,006 


28,504 
181,734 


1,680,872 
2,076,741 


1,474 
181,207 


1,540 
41,396 


15,517 


RESERVES 


8,724 






















132,006 
24,132 


181,734 
19,123 


2,076,741 
878,844 


181,207 
9,056 


41,396 
3,242 


8,724 


CAPITAL 


15,399 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


131,314 
10,907 


164,203 
4,431 


1,631,858 
310,782 


117.535 


62,747 


24,478 












166,353 


187,757 


2,821,484 


126,591 


65,989 


39,877 






Total 




397,995 


6,579,097 


309,272 


108,925 


64.118 



B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 
Sale of electrical energy 


93,527 
2,997 


129,370 
1,469 


2,225,970 
34,728 


106,484 
1,830 


29,388 
709 


19,238 
803 








96,524 


130,839 


2,260,698 


108,314 


30,097 


20 041 






EXPENSE 


63,147 


74,500 


1,42 7,360 


74,086 


17,723 


8,934 






Operation and maintenance 


9,379 
9,071 
3,347 
8,651 


15,450 
8,906 
2,878 
5,92 7 


167,625 
190,717 
195,140 
129,601 


5,702 
14,138 


4,685 

3,192 


2,087 
2,438 


Financial 


2,625 




3,838 


2,242 


1,448 


Other . 


















Total expense 


93,595 


107,661 


2,110,443 


97,764 


27,842 


17,532 


Net income or net expense 


2,929 


23,178 


150,255 


10,550 


2,255 


2,509 


Number of customers 


618 


872 


8,798 


567 


473 


144 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



197 



Welland 
39,493 


Wellesley 
728 


Wellington 
924 


West Ferris 
Twp. 
7,000 


West Lome 
914 


Westport 
596 


Wheatley 
1,568 


Whitby 
23,004 


$ 
4,575,547 
1,402,903 


$ 

85,576 

18,259 


$ 
101,508 
38,864 


$ 
972,669 
214,991 


166,694 
65,566 


$ 

59,512 
11,463 


$ 

224,319 
56,477 


$ 
1,895,423 
429,519 


3,172,644 

87,688 
200,000 


67,317 
3,179 


62,644 
11,894 


757,678 
23,608 


101,128 

15,561 

30,000 

10,000 

3,023 

199 


48,049 
9,245 


167,842 

6,860 
25,000 


1.465,904 
23,313 




9,000 


17,000 

74 

8 




3,500 
90 




49,833 


15,026 

225 


1,222 


30,332 


4,517 














342,038 
84,089 


12,179 


28,976 
650 


38,859 
6,636 


58,783 

75 


12,835 


33,082 

2,337 


53,645 
59,332 










17,631 






12,375 








2,303 
















101,720 




650 
92,912 


19,011 

228,574 


75 
164,628 




2,337 
122,224 


61,635 


2,777,907 


70,645 


52,754 


929,537 


6,394,309 


150,141 


185,182 


1,044,122 


324,614 


113,638 


325,485 


2,510,721 


1,173,000 


1,400 
510 

35 




320,200 
38,655 
25,271 






2,700 

1,312 

765 


189,000 


64,529 

17,402 


117 
778 


83 
185 


127 
419 


26,065 
43,166 


1,254,931 
2,777,907 


1,945 
70,645 


895 
92,912 


384,126 

228,574 


268 
164,628 


546 

52,754 


4,777 
122,224 


258,231 
929,537 


















2,777,907 
707,662 


70,645 
11,028 


92,912 
13,816 


228,574 
167,300 


164,628 
8,000 


52,754 
15,000 


122,224 
49,300 


929,537 
332,693 


1,618,151 
35,658 


66,481 
42 


68,067 
9,492 


233,806 
30,316 


148,147 

3,571 


45,261 

77 


147,634 
1,550 


975,341 
14,919 


2,361,471 


77,551 


91,375 


431,422 


159,718 


60,338 


198,484 


1,322,953 


6,394,309 


150,141 


185,182 


1,044,122 


324.614 


113,638 


325,485 


2,510,721 


2,213,247 
34,432 


35,250 
997 


40,146 
2,342 


395,892 
15,829 


86,690 
6,678 


31,490 
498 


78,101 
1,184 


928,524 
37,989 


2,247,679 


36,247 


42,488 


411,721 


93,368 


31,988 


79,285 


966,513 


1,480,404 


23,524 


26,129 


231,823 


57,008 


19,908 


42,938 


679,612 


173,858 
199,029 
134,973 


2,393 

3,021 

474 

2,637 


3,466 
4,279 


30,329 

47,378 
43,332 
30,295 


7,002 
12,085 


1.352 
4,058 


6,081 

8,330 
2,742 
6,148 


52,258 
82,229 
41,099 


133,190 


3,978 


6,210 


1,570 


65,134 


















2,121,454 


32,049 


37,852 


383,157 


82,305 


26,888 


66,239 


920,332 


126,225 


4,198 


4,636 


28,564 


11,063 


5,100 


13,046 


46,181 


11,789 


314 


47.3 


2,332 


462 


303 


582 


4.425 



198 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Wiarton 
1.930 


Widdifield 
Twp. 
13,500 


Williams- 
burg 
322 


Winchester 
1,421 


Windermere 
111 


Windsor 




191,762 






A. BALANCE SHEET 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
227,647 
61,410 


$ 
1,610,502 
426,805 


$ 

31,342 
13,618 


$ 
152,863 
48.736 


$ 

47,520 
11,114 


$ 
23,719,784 


Less accumulated depreciation 


7,538,757 




166,237 
5,448 


1,183,697 
65,914 


17,724 
11,365 


104,127 
36,242 


36,406 
2,223 


16,181,027 


CURRENT ASSETS 


2,635 








15,000 
9,077 




5,000 
333 




5,000 
209 


1,314,475 




30,165 
689 


5,875 
600 


999,126 


Other 


30,335 














29,525 

6,839 

551 


96,768 

7,830 


16,698 


42,717 


7,432 


2,346,571 


OTHER ASSETS 


480,841 


Sinking fund on debentures 










27,594 








85,104 














7,390 
172,747 


35,424 
237,090 








565,945 




39,604 


160,193 


22,526 


18,102,635 






Total . 


375,899 


1,552,979 


74,026 


307,037 


66,364 


37,196,178 






LIABILITIES 




1,084,000 
61,256 

7,333 








1,248,572 




79 
146 


64 

458 


386 
126 


232 


1,557,082 




234,877 










225 
172,747 


1,152,589 
237,090 


522 
39,604 


512 
160,193 


232 
22,526 


3,040,531 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro 


18,102,635 
234,192 
















Total reserves 


172,747 
37,400 


237,090 
66,000 


39,604 
2,750 


160,193 
29,162 


22,526 
11,238 


18,336,827 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


3,689,835 


Sinking fund debentures 




Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . 

Contributed capital .... 


165,527 


97,300 


31,150 


117,170 


32,368 


12,078,963 
50,022 
















Total capital 


202,927 


163,300 


33,900 


146,332 


43,606 


15,818,820 


Total 


375,899 


1,552,979 


74,026 


307,037 


66,364 


37,196,178 


B. OPERATING STATEMENT 

REVENUE 

Sale of electrical energy 

Miscellaneous 


106,791 
5,463 


714,545 
41,176 


16,503 

340 


103,945 
1,090 


13,070 
590 


10,101,307 
185,216 






Total revenue 


112,254 


755,721 


16,843 


105,035 


13,660 


10,286,523 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


66,797 


421,277 


11,143 


80,201 


8,639 


7,014,251 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


11,265 
10,099 


45,463 
82,987 
98,361 
55,764 


650 
1,601 


5,048 
7,860 


1,281 
856 


1,170,356 
935,758 


Financial 


244,511 


Depreciation 


8,743 


1,103 


4,856 


1,396 


635,462 


Other 
















Total expense 


96,904 


703,852 


14,497 


97,965 


12,172 


10,000,338 


Net income or net expense 


15,350 


51,869 


2,346 


7,070 


1,488 


286,185 


Number of customers 


842 


3,903 


145 


590 


140 


59,911 



Statements A and B 

Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1967 



199 



Wingham 
2,935 


Woodbridge 
2,413 


Woodstock 
24,323 


Woodville 
431 


Wyoming 
978 


York 
140,331 


Zurich 
732 


All Regions 


$ 
480,360 

182,755 


$ 
243,353 
92,220 


$ 
3,570,940 
1,085,159 


$ 

56,070 

13,072 


$ 
110,398 
35,616 


$ 
12,076,134 
4,048,574 


$ 

88,517 
12,138 


$ 
706,702,798 
182,315,075 


297,605 
26,380 


151,133 

13,537 
75,000 
24,750 
4,650 
11,125 


2,485,781 

33,347 
70,000 


42,998 
628 


74,782 
592 


8,027,560 

303,434 
900,000 
704,000 
532,808 
14,612 


76,379 
12,176 


524,387,723 

11,784,458 
21,164,511 


49,571 


6,000 
1,649 


4,354 

182 

81 




9 039,413 


2,605 
1,109 


44,553 
1,933 


332 


23,168,868 
1,834,703 










79,665 
15,922 


129,062 


149,833 
97,740 


8,277 


5,209 
950 


2,454,854 

138,885 

70,212 

444,978 


12,508 


66,991,953 
15,803.084 










1 1,099,516 


1,109 












10 185,521 






1 ' 








17,031 




97,740 
2,670,962 




950 
59,014 


654,075 

8,555,158 




37,088,121 


332,823 


274,501 


38,287 


73,006 


439,046,394 


727,124 


554,696 


5 494,316 


89,562 


139,955 


19,691,647 


161,893 


1 067,514,191 












108,213 
525,890 
572,973 




99,973,438 


1,052 
4,216 


1,343 

2,059 


21,102 
21,614 


31 

27 


367 

457 


222 
297 


28,417,741 
8,671,660 


5,268 
332,823 


3,402 
274,501 


42,716 
2,670,962 


58 
38,287 


824 
59,014 


1,207,076 
8,555,158 


519 
73,006 


137,062,839 

439,046,394 
1,458,579 


















332,823 
81,155 


274,501 

23,835 


2,670,962 
429,776 


38,287 

5,248 


59,014 
9,700 


8,555,158 

683,547 
70,212 

9,128,501 
47,153 


73,006 
5,592 


440,504,973 

110,647,680 
11,099,516 


307,878 


250,100 

2,858 


2,187,563 
73,299 


45,969 


69,686 

731 


82,776 


345,444,966 

22,754,217 










389,033 


276,793 


2,690,638 


51,217 


80,117 


9,929,413 


88,368 


489,946,379 


727,124 


554,696 


5,404 316 


89,562 


139,955 


19,691,647 


161,893 


1,067,514 191 


187,464 
9,796 


140,997 
8,988 


1,693,055 
45,940 


19,001 
462 


48,328 
1,452 


5,496,228 
328,286 


41,634 
323 


316,856,666 
9,690,237 


197,260 


149,985 


1,738,995 


19,463 


49,780 


5,824,514 


41,957 


326,546 903 


126,285 


102,688 


1,205,068 


10,716 


35,159 


3,889,630 


22,023 


220,454,314 
708,788 


17,824 
20,040 


5,036 
17,559 


122,332 

120,094 

493 

109,026 


2,718 
1,749 


1.298 
3,153 


363,644 

713,400 

25,180 

449,487 


4,247 
4,851 


25,552,916 
26,050,076 
12,131,296 


13,437 


10,647 


2,041 


3,653 


2,166 


21.137,680 
57,309 


















177,586 


135,930 


1,557,013 


17,224 


43,263 


5,441,341 


33,287 


306.092,379 


19,674 


14,055 


181,982 


2,239 


6,517 


383,173 


8,670 


20,454,524 


1,176 


803 


8,307 


200 


412 


45,760 


324 


1,673,104 



200 Municipal Electrical Service 



STATEMENT "C" 

Statement "C" is the schedule of retail rates for residential, commercial, and 
industrial power service in the municipal distribution systems receiving power from 
the Commission. While accounts in some municipalities are calculated at net rates 
(marked N in the schedule) the majority are subject to a prompt-payment discount, 
usually 10 per cent. 

Rates Schedules in Effect 

Under normal or standard residential service, charges are calculated on 
specified blocks of kilowatt-hours per month at designated rates for each block. 
The account rendered is subject to a minimum monthly charge. For comparative 
purposes net monthly bills are shown for metered energy consumptions of 250, 
500, and 750 kilowatt-hours, subject to the qualifications in the following para- 
graph. 

Water-heating service may be provided either at a special flat-rate monthly 
charge, or through the regular metered service. The net monthly bills are calcu- 
lated in Statement "C" at metered rates. A "w" opposite the rate of the third 
block of 500 kilowatt-hours for certain municipalities indicates that that block is 
available only to customers with an approved water heater supplied through the 
regular service meter. In these municipalities flat-rate service for water heating 
is not generally available to new applicants for residential service. House-heating 
energy may be segregated from the standard service and billed at a separate 
house-heating rate, or, as indicated in the table, it may be optionally included 
with the normal household service and billed at the regular residential rate. 
Where a low all-electric rate is in effect, house-heating energy would, of course, 
be included with the water-heating and basic household energy, the entire service 
being billed at this special rate. 

Commercial rates are applicable to all electrical service supplied to stores, 
offices, churches, schools, public buildings, institutions, hospitals, hotels, restau- 
rants, service stations, and other premises used for commercial purposes. The 
commercial rates are also used for billing sign and display lighting. In many 
municipalities, commercial-type customers having connected loads of under five 
kilowatts are billed at residential rates. Rates for industrial power service to 
customers of the municipal systems provide for 24-hour unrestricted delivery at 
secondary distribution voltage. These rates, however, are not applicable to the 
Commission's direct industrial customers. 

Commercial and industrial power service bills are based on a monthly demand 
rate (with a minimum for commercial service) applied to the customer's billing 
demand, plus energy charges for specified blocks of kilowatt-hours used, the size 
of the blocks varying in accordance with the customer's billing demand. All 
additional energy is billed at the end rate per kilowatt-hour. 



Statement C 201 

The general rate introduced in 1966 applies both to commercial and to power 
service customers. The use of a descending block-energy rate, supplemented in 
its application to larger loads by a demand charge per kilowatt, permits flexibility 
in design, and enables customers to take advantage of the benefits of scale by using 
more energy at the lower block rates. At the same time, it results in a relatively 
smooth adjustment in charges over the whole range of customer loads. The intro- 
duction of the general rate, which is more readily understood by the customer, also 
contributes towards rate simplification by greatly reducing the number of rate clas- 
sifications required. 

The net monthly bills shown for commercial and industrial power service are 
calculated on the basis of a demand of one kilowatt for a use per month of 200 
and 300 hours. The corresponding bill for a demand of 10 kilowatts would be ten 
times the amounts shown, for 20 kilowatts twenty times the amounts shown, and 
so on. 



STATEMENT "D" 

Statement "D" records revenue, consumption, number of customers, average 
consumption per customer, and average cost per kilowatt-hour for each of the 
three main classes of service in all the municipal systems served. The revenue 
and consumption from house heating and the use of flat-rate water heaters are 
included in the totals shown, the flat-rate water-heater kilowatt-hours being esti- 
mated on the basis of 16.8 hours' use per day. 

The average cost per kilowatt-hour is the average cost to the customer, that 
is the average revenue per kilowatt-hour received by the utility. Such a statistical 
average does not represent the utility's actual cost of delivering one kilowatt-hour. 
However, a comparison of this average over a number of years is some indication 
of the trend of cost in any one municipality, and the trend in all municipal systems 
combined may be seen in the table on page 142 and the graphs on page 143. Other 
things being equal, the average cost per kilowatt-hour would rise with an increase 
in rates. The normal trend, however, is for consumption per customer to increase, 
and residential customers in particular are using an ever-widening variety of elec- 
trical appliances, including fast-recovery water heaters. This increased use, since 
it is billed at the lower rates usually applicable to higher-consumption blocks of 
kilowatt-hours, is frequently reflected in a lower average cost per kilowatt-hour. 

For industrial power service customers, the relationship between demand 
(kilowatts required) and energy (kilowatt-hours of use) is an important factor in 
establishing the customer's average cost per kilowatt-hour. The use of the 
demand for only a few hours will result in a relatively small total bill but a high 
average cost per kilowatt-hour; the use of the same demand for several hours will 
increase the total bill but substantially reduce the average cost per kilowatt-hour. 
In other words, the average cost per kilowatt-hour varies inversely with the 
customer's load factor. 



202 



Municipal Electrical Service 



co 

x£ 

U « 

Is 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig 

Ajax 

Alexandria . 
Alfred 



Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston N 5% 

Amherstburg 

Ancaster Twp 



Apple Hill N 5% 

Arkona NS% 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 



Atikokan Twp. 

Aurora 

Avonmore .... 

Aylmer 

Ayr 



N5% 



Baden 

tBala 

Bancroft .... 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. 



Bath 

Beachburg 
Beachville . 
Beamsville. 
t Beard more. 



N 5% 



Beaverton 

Beeton 

Belle River 

Belleville 

Belmont N 10% 



Blenheim. . . 
fBlind River. 
Bloomfield. . 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon . 







u 
5 

ja 

£ 

I 1 

: "a 

i "O 

- 


II 


o 


as 

3 
O 
X 




i 


41 





45 





37 


1.2 


45 





42 


1.2 


40 


1.1 


35 


□ 


45 


□ 


38 


□ 









□ 


45 





37 


1.2 


42 


□ 


41 


□ 


44 


□ 


37 


1.1 


40 





36 





44 


1.1 


40 


□ 


41 


1.22 


46 





38 





42 





39 





39 





42 


□ 


43 





45 





40 


□ 


40 





42 


□ 


32 





44 





44 


1.1 


45 


1.22 


42 





45 


□ 


42 






RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 

Residential Service 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 



1.2 






s 


a 


a 


3Jrf 


Cflg 


13 


A w 




Ofc 


l-B 


g 


3 


z 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



8 

£ o 



-C 


JS 


£ 


Z 


^ 


♦jW 


Z<n 





J. * 

< CO 

9-3 



So 

a co 
cU 

2 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



1.0 



1.0 

1.1 
1.1 

1.1 



1.1 

1.11 



1.0 

1.1 



1.1 

1.2 



1.1 
1.1 

1.0 



1.2 





t 


i 


i 


I 


$ 


$ 


$ 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


3.51 


5.31 


50 


3.4 


1.7 




1.0 


1.70 


4.59 


6.84 


50 


2.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.67 


3.60 


5.17 


50 


3.2 


1.6 


0.9 


1.3 


1.11 


4.32 


6.34 


60 


3.1 






1.0 


1.11 


3.38 


5.63 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.40 


3.78 


5.58 


50 


3.5 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.35 


6.10 


50 


3.0 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


3.87 


5.67 


50 


4.2 


2.1 


w0.7 


1.1 


2.22 


5.67 


7.24 


50 


3.0 


1.1 


w0.8 


1.0 


1.50 


3.70 


5.70 


50 


3.5 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.15 


5.90 


50 


2.6 


1.3 




0.8 


1.39 


3.51 


5.31 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


50 


2.4 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.20 


3.24 


4.81 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.0 


2.00 


6.00 


8.00 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.8 


1.1 


1.50 


4.05 


5.85 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


5.40 


7.20 


50 


2.6 


1.2 


0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


3.33 


5.13 


60 


2.9 






1.0 


1.11 


3.28 


5.53 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


50 


4.4 


2.2 


w0.8 


1.2 


3.33 


5.94 


7.74 


50 


3.5 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.75 


4.09 


5.89 


50 


4.0 






1.11 


2.00 


3.80 


6.30 


50 


2.6 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


3.51 


5.31 


50 


3.5 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


3.95 


5.70 


50 


4.0 


1.8 


w0.7 


1.1 


2.22 


5.04 


6.61 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.7 


1.1 


1.67 


3.78 


5.35 


50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.75 


4.59 


6.39 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.9 


1.2 


2.22 


5.40 


7.42 


50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.1 


1.39 


3.51 


5.08 


50 


3.2 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.67 


3.42 


4.99 


50 


3.6 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


4.86 


6.66 


50 


3.2 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.95 


3.78 


5. 53 


50 


4.0 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


4.80 


6.55 


50 


3.0 


1.5 




0.9 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


50 


3.8 


1.9 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


5.13 


6.93 


50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


50 


4.0 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.2 


2.22 


4.86 


6.66 



t Retail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



203 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 







Commercial Service 








Industrial Power Service 




be 

If 


■Us 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


a 
u 

c 
rt 
S 
<u 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


e 

d 


3 


+.X 
£2 


§ 

~x 

II 


w 

3 


X 

8 


o 
X 

o 
o 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 1 00 


Second 
Bloc< 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


en 
J 

'-aX 

< 03 


t/3 

o 
X 
o 


C/5 

8 

X 

o 
o 


i 


fi 


i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


c i 


^ i 


i 


$ 


$ 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


2.6 




1.0 


3.69 


4.59 


1.20 


1.9 ... 


1.3 ... 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 

G.R. 
G.R. 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 

G.R. 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.35 


1.35 


°3.3 


0.7 


0.45 


4.50 


4.95 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.30 


3.70 


4.00 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3. 1 5 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


2.4 




0.9 


3.42 


4.23 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 ... 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.6 


1.5 


4.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.95 


5.40 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.11 


1.5 


°2.0 




0.8 


2.97 


3.69 


1.03 


1.4 


0.9 ... 


0.25 


2.16 


2.38 




1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.7 


0.8 


0.5 


4.50 


4.95 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 




1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.22 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3. 1 5 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 




1.35 


°2.6 


0.7 


0.45 


3.80 


4.25 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.30 


3.60 


3.90 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 




1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.5 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 



G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



204 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 



2£ 



Residential Service 



as 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 



is* 

< 03 



a 

is 
s 

3 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



So 







i 


i 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.3 




1.3 


w0.6 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.6 


0.9 


1.5 


0.9 


1.1 


w0.8 


1.4 


w0.9 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.1 


0.5 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.6 




1.5 


w0.8 


1.7 


0.8 


1.6 


w0.7 


2.5 


w0.9 


1.5 




1.4 


0.8 


1.0 


w0.6 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.5 


0.9 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.0 


0.7 






o £ 

is? 
M 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 







i 


Bolton 






Bothwell 






Bowmanville . . 






Bracebridge . . . 






Bradford 




40 


Braeside 






Brampton. . . . 


N 10% 




Brantford .... 


• N5% 




§ §Brantford Twp 






Brechin 






Bridgeport .... 






Brigden 






Brighton 






Brockville .... 


■ N 5% 


38 


Brussels 






Burford 






Burgessville. . . 






Burk's Falls... 






§§Burlington. . . . 






Cache Bay 






§Caledonia 






Campbellford . 






Campbellville. 


N 10% 




Cannington . . . 






§Capreol 






Cardinal 






Carleton Place 






Casselman. . . . 






Cayuga 






Chalk River . . 






Chapleau Twp 


• N5% 




Chatham 


N 10% 




Chats worth. . . 




46 


Chesley 


N 10% 




Chesterville. . . 






Chippawa .... 






Clifford 






Clinton 






tCobalt 






Cobden 









□ 

□ 




□ 




□ 
l.l 

□ 
□ 




□ 
□ 

□ 






□ 


□ 




1.1 






□ 
□ 

l.l 



1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 



1.0 
1.2 

1.1 
1.1 

1.1 

l.l 



l.o 



1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

5.0 
1.0 



1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
4.0 



1.1 
1.0 

1.0 

1.1 



1.0 
1.2 

1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 



1.0 



1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.2 

1.0 



i 

4.0 
2.6 
3.0 

3.0 

2.8 

2.6 
5.0 
3.6 

3.8 
2.2 

4.0 
2.6 
3.0 
3.5 
3.2 

3.0 
4.0 
3.4 
4.0 
3.0 

2.7 
1.7 
3.5 
3.1 
3.2 

2.6 

3.2 
3.0 
3.4 
3.6 

5.0 
4.0 
2.8 
2.4 
2.8 

3.2 
3.0 
3.0 
4.0 
2.0 



i 

l.l 
l.l 
l.l 

1.2 
1.1 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.3 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.1 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.0 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 

1.1 
1.2 
1.2 
1.1 
1.0 



$ 
2.00 
0.83 
1.50 
0.83 
1.39 

0.83 
2.50 
1.50 
1.67 
1.11 

2.00 
1.11 
1.50 
1.75 
1.39 

1.11 
2.00 
1.67 
2.00 
1.67 

2.00 
1.67 
1.75 
1.67 
2.25 

1.30 
1.11 
1.70 
2.00 
1.80 

2.50 
2.00 
1.39 
1.20 
1.40 

1.67 
1.39 
1.11 
1.39 
1.67 



$ 
5.40 
3.51 
3.51 
3.67 
3.78 

3.51 
5.10 
4.20 
4.95 
2.97 

4.68 
3.15 
3.87 
4.35 
4.32 

4.05 
3.78 
4.05 
5.04 
3.69 

3.55 
2.74 
4.75 
3.37 
3.78 

3.51 
4.32 
4.05 
4.59 
4.50 

7.50 
5.00 
3.78 
3.20 
3.60 

4.32 
4.05 
4.05 
5.40 
2.70 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



205 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

ire subject to 10% prompt payment discount 



i minimum monthly charge 




















Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


u 

c 


5" 

$ S 

a 

I.J 

88 

CO *i 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


u 

a 

V 

a 
& 

C 
<u 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


3« 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


1 


C/J 

u 

3 
O 

^X 

■§§ 

fe2 


Next 

100 Hours 


.J 

-oX 

< g 


C/3 

3 
O 

X 

© 
© 


S2 

S 

X 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


All Addi- 
tional Hours 


t 

3 
O 

X 

S 


X 
1 


i 


|! 


i 


t 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t i 


i I 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.3 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


•1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


1.2 


1.5 


2.0 




1.0 


3.15 


4.05 


1.20 


1.4 ... 


0.9 ... 


0.30 


2.38 


2.65 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.2 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.4 


3.40 


3.80 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.96 


4.26 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°1.2 


0.8 


0.5 


2.25 


2.70 


1.00 


0.7 


0.5 


0.33 


1.98 


2.28 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.5 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.45 


3.70 


4.15 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.30 


3.50 


3.80 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.3 


1.35 


°4.5 


0.8 


0.5 


5.80 


6.30 


1.00 


4.0 


0.8 


0.50 


5.80 


6.30 


1.2 


1.35 


3.3 


1.0 


0.45 


4.80 


5.25 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.35 


3.30 


3.65 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.35 


1.7 


0.7 


0.45 


2.90 


3.35 


1.00 


1.1 


0.5 


0.30 


2.60 


2.90 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




... 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 



r.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



206 



Municipal Electrical Service 































t 
















RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS 3 


FOR 


















in E 


ffect 
















Rates are quoted on a monthly basis ana 
















(unless otherwise noted) ana 




c 

L 

ft! a 

re 

E 


u 

<u 

X 

E 

3 

z 



3 

■a 

0) 

s: 
u 




Residential Service 




•$z 

fficg, 

CO 


All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 


1 

3. 
a 

is 

* en 

£ 

3 
Z 


Rate per Kwh 
for 


fen 
C en 

I 2 

So 

E£ 
SO 


Net Monthly 
Bill for 




en ^ 

r ° 


, £ 

< re 

9-3 


u 

o 


ZtN 


gin 


, £ 

£*! 
< re 

31 


o 


8 


© 




i 




* 


* 


* 




i 


i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


Cobourg 




41 









50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


i.i 


l.n 


3.51 


5.31 


7.11 


Cochrane N 10% 




35 





1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.2 


1.5 




1.0 


1.60 


4.60 


7.10 


9.60 


Colborne 




43 


1.1 






60 


3.8 






1.0 


0.83 


3.76 


6.01 


8.26 


Coldwater 




40 









50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.08 


6.66 


Collingwood 




41 


a 






50 


2.4 


1.2 


0.7 


1.1 


1.11 


3.24 


4.81 


6.39 


Comber 




45 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.1 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


8.10 


Coniston 




42 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.2 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.1 


2.22 


3.78 


5.35 


6.93 


Cookstown. . . 




45 









50 


2.6 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.67 


3.15 


4.72 


6.30 


Cottam 


41 











50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Courtright 




45 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


5.40 


7.20 


9.00 


Creemore N 10% 




44 









50 


2.5 


1.1 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.25 


3.45 


4.95 


6.45 


Dashwood 


45 




1.2 


1.2 


1.2 


50 


3.6 


1.8 


1.1 


1.5 


1.11 


4.86 


7.33 


9.81 


Deep River 




40 


1.1 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.4 




0.9 


1.67 


4.05 


6.07 


8.10 


Delaware 




44 









50 


4.0 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


4.86 


6.66 


8.46 


Delhi N 5% 




43 


a 


zl.O 


zl.O 


50 


2.3 


1.1 


0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.35 


5.10 


6.8.S 


Deseronto N 10% 




44 





1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.0 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.90 


5.65 


7.40 


Dorchester 




43 


a 






50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.83 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Drayton 




44 


a 


1.2 


1.2 


50 


3.4 


1.7 


1.0 


1.4 


1.11 


4.59 


6.84 


9.09 


Dresden 




44 


a 






50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


8.10 


Drumbo 




45 


a 






50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Dryden 




35 


a 






50 


3.8 


1.9 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.90 


5.13 


6.70 


8.28 


Dublin 




40 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


2.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


3.60 


5.40 


7.20 


Dundalk 




44 


1.1 






50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Dundas 




43 




1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.6 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.80 


4.86 


6.66 


8.46 


Dunnville 




45 


1.1 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


2.8 


1.4 




0.9 


0.83 


3.78 


5.80 


7.83 


Durham N 10% 




40 









50 


2.8 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.40 


3.80 


5.55 


7.30 


Dutton 


47 











50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.83 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


East York 




35 


1.2 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.34 


1.3 




0.9 


1.67 


3.84 


5.87 


7.89 


Eganville 




41 









50 


3.0 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.50 


4.05 


5.85 


7.65 


fElk Lake 




42 


1.22 






50 


3.6 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


4.86 


6.66 


8.46 


Elmira 




45 


a 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.8 


1.2 


1.39 


4.05 


5.85 


7.65 


Elmvale 




40 









50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


7.11 


Elmwood 


39 




i.i 






50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.0 


1.11 


3.51 


5.08 


6.66 


Elora N 5% 




44 


a 


1.0 


1.0 


50 


4.0 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


4.60 


6.35 


8.10 


Embro N 5% 









1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.5 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.15 


5.90 


7.65 


§§Embrun N 10% 




39 





4.0 


1.0 


50 


4.0 


1.8 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


5.60 


7.35 


9.10 


tEnglehart 




42 





4.0 


1.1 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


5.40 


7.20 


9.00 


Erieau 




45 
45 


1.2 
1.1 






50 
50 


2.8 
4.0 


1.4 
2.0 




0.8 
1.1 


2.22 
2.78 


3.78 
5.40 


5.58 
7.87 


7.38 
10.35 


Erie Beach 




Erin 




40 


a 






50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.8 


1.2 


1.39 


4.05 


5.85 


7.65 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



207 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

, are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
■ a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


be 

c 

h 

.3* 

U <U 

c a 
E 

c3 


u 

ft 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


a 
K 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 






















u 

o 

^x 

2o 

£2 


w 
u 

3 



J 

■BX 


u 

3 
O 

X 

8 


en 

3 

O 

X 


T3 

C 

E 
3 

Q 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


£2 

3 
J. o 

IE 


u 

3 
O 

X 

o 
o 


in 

3 


X 

o 
o 


* 


^ 


i 


* 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i t 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 




1.35 


2.6 


0.7 


0.45 


3.80 


4.25 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 


... 


1.5 


3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


2.8 ... 


1.8 ... 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 


... 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 




1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.5 


1.5 


°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.35 


•1.6 


0.7 


0.45 


2.80 


3.25 


1.00 


1.1 


0.5 


0.30 


2.60 


2.90 




1.5 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 


41.0 


41.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 








1.2 


1.35 


°2.4 


0.7 


0.45 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.30 


3.20 


3.50 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


!!! 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


. 3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7, 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.1 


0.7 


0.45 


3.30 


3.75 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.30 


3.00 


3.30 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


, 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.3 


0.8 
G.R. 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 
G.R. 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.97 


3.2 7 


1.35 


1.35 


°2.2 


0.7 


0.45 


3.40 


3.85 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


J.10 


3.40 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 


1.2 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 | 


3.18 



G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



208 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 






Residential Service 



II 

<U a; 

KM 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 






< 03 



is 

fee 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



8 







* 


P 


1.2 


w0.6 


1.5 


0.8 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.5 


0.8 


1.1 


0.6 


1.2 


w0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 




1.5 




1.5 


w0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


2.0 


w0.9 


1.2 


0.7 


1.7 


w0.7 


1.2 


0.7 


1.4 


0.7 


3.5 




2.0 




1.1 


w0.7 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.8 


1.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.5 


0.9 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.8 


w0.8 



! & 



So 
ego 

'SU 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Espanola N 10% 

Essex 

Etobicoke 

Exeter 

Fenelon Falls . . .N 5% 



Fergus 

Finch 

Flesherton . 
Fonthill . . 
Forest 



Fort William . 
Frankford . . . 
Gait 



N5% 



i 


□ 
1.2 





1.5 





1.2 

□ 
□ 



1.0 

l.i 

i.i 



1.0 

i.i 

i.i 



i.i 



1.0 



I Small Commercial 



Georgetown 

Glen Williams 

tGeraldton 



Glencoe 

§§Gloucester Twp.N10% 
Goderich N 5% 



IGogama .... 
Grand Bend 



39 


D/1.2 


39 


D/1.2 


45 





45 


1.1 


38 





40 


□ 



3.4 



4.0 
1.0 



1.1 

1.11 
1.0 

1.2 



1.0 

1.0 



Small Commercial 



Grand Valley 

Granton 

Gravenhurst . 

Grimsby 

§Guelph 



• N 10% 



50 



Hagersville . 
tHaileybury 
IHamilton. . 

Hanover. . . 

Harriston . . 



Harrow 

Hastings. . . . 
Havelock . . 
Hawkesbury 
Hearst 



Hensall . . . 
t Hepworth 
Hespeler. . 
Highgate. 
Holstein . . 



45 


1.5 


42 


1.35 




□ 


40 


1.2 


43 


1.1 


35 


□ 


41 


□ 


42 





40 


□ 


38 


1.1 


39 


□ 


38 


□ 


41 





40 


□ 


36 


□ 


45 





45 


1.2 


45 


1.22 


35 


□ 


45 


1.2 


41 


1.1 



4.0 
1.1 



1.1 



1.1 



3.0 
3.0 
4.0 
3.6 
3.0 

4.0 
3.0 
2.0 
3.4 
2.6 

2.0 
2.6 
3.6 
3.6 
3.2 
3.2 
4.0 

2.4 
4.0 
3.0 
2.7 
7.0 
4.0 

2.8 
3.9 
2.8 
3.2 
3.6 

2.8 
4.0 
2.8 
2.2 
3.0 

3.0 
4.0 
2.8 
3.0 
4.6 

3.2 
3.6 
3.2 
3.2 
3.0 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 
JPrompt payment discount 5%. 



i 

1.0 
1.2 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

0.8 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 

1.0 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 

1.6 
1.4 

1.0 
1.4 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 
1.2 

1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
0.9 
1.0 



$ 


$ 


$ 


2.00 


3.90 


5.40 


1.11 


4.05 


5.85 


1.25 


3.87 


6.12 


2.22 


4.86 


6.66 


1.50 


4.30 


6.05 


2.00 


4.50 


6.07 


1.95 


4.05 


5.85 


1.11 


2.88 


4.23 


1.70 


3.69 


5.49 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


0.83 


2.45 


4.25 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


1.80 


4.40 


6.90 


1.80 


4.80 


7.55 


2.00 


4.14 


5.71 


2.00 


4.32 


6.12 


2.22 


5.40 


7.42 


1.11 


3.24 


4.81 


2.00 


5.40 


7.15 


1.50 


3.90 


5.65 


1.50 


4.15 


5.90 


2.78 


9.45 


13.05 


2.50 


5.40 


8.55 


1.40 


3.60 


5.35 


1.11 


4.50 


7.65 


1.67 


3.24 


4.81 


1.39 


4.32 


6.12 


1.67 


4.86 


7.11 


0.83 


3.39 


5.87 


1.39 


5.40 


7.20 


0.83 


3.58 


6.19 


0.83 


2.90 


5.15 


1.39 


4.05 


6.07 


0.83 


4.05 


6.07 


2.22 


4.14 


5.71 


1.40 


3.60 


5.40 


1.70 


4.05 


5.62 


2.78 


4.77 


6.34 


0.83 


3.44 


5.69 


1.67 


4.86 


6.66 


0.83 


3.61 


6.08 


0.83 


3.27 


5.29 


1.11 


3.33 


5.58 



Statement C 



209 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


bO 


.So 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


u 

a 

V 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


2% 

J 


88 

(S)ZZ 

< 


en 
u 

S 

^x 

Is 


t 

3 


^X 

l§ 


J. 8 

<% 


52 
§ 
X 

o 
o 


en 

§ 

X 

o 
o 

CO 


■a 

c 

E 

Q 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


2 

3 
i O 

3-1 


en 
u 

§ 

X 

© 

O 


en 

3 

X 

o 
o 


t 


i 


t 


i 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i i 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.30 


2.70 


3.00 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.35 


1.35 


y2.0 




1.2 






1.20 


1.5 ... 


1.0 


0.50 


2.95 


3.45 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 


0.33 


2.25 


2.55 


1.3 


1.5 


2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.1 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


0.8 




1.9 




0.4 


2.52 


2.88 


1.00 


1.4 


0.9 


0.33 


2.23 


2.53 


1.1 




°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.1 


0.5 


0.33 


2.34 


2.64 


1.1 


1.35 


2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 
xl.90 


1.3 


0.5 


0.40 
0.40 


2.80 
2.70 


3.20 
3.10 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.7 


0.8 


0.5 


4.50 


4.95 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.35 


1.35 


°2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.30 


2.90 


3.20 


1.2 


1.35 


1.9 


0.7 


0.45 


3.10 


3.55 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.35 


3.00 


3.35 


1.6 


1.5 


5.8 


0.8 


0.5 • 


6.39 


6.84 


1.00 


5.1 


0.5 


0.33 


5.94 


6.24 


1.4 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 






°2.2 


0.7 


0.45 


3.40 


3.85 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.30 


2.90 


3.20 






3.4 




1.3 


4.68 


5.85 


1.35 


2.6 


1.7 


0.33 


3.45 


3.74 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 




2.3 




0.9 


3.33 


4.14 


1.20 


1.7 


1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.14 


3.61 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.35 


2.66 


2.99 




1.5 


1.7 




1.0 


2.88 


3.78 


1.00 


1.5 


0.9 


0.30 


2.25 


2.52 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


l.l 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


2.7 




0.9 


3.69 


4.50 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.5 


1.5 


°3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






2.6 




0.9 


3.60 


4.41 


1.20 


1.6 


1.0 


0.33 


2.55 


2.84 






2.8 




0,7 


3.60 


4.23 


1.35 


2.6 


1.7 


0.33 


3.45 


3.74 






2.5 




0.8 


3.42 


4.14 


1.35 


3.5 


2.3 


0.33 


4.12 


4.42 



xAvailable to customers with loads over 500 kw. 
yApplicable to first 200 kwh. 



210 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
(unless otherwise noted) and 



M 








c 


hi 












X! 


J3 


x£ 


E 

3 


S 

W 




z 

* 

3 


u 

•Hz 


v ~ 


"0 


TO 0> 

OS a 


u 


£$ 




u 
O 


en 

§ 



Residential Service 







T3 


All-Electric 


•js 


Rate 


a 


per Kwh 


3.M 




■88 




A en 














x: 


Ofc 


JZ 




«3 E 

XJ 


£ 


T>__ 


£ 


cr. At 


<J « 

a o 


3 

z 


tam 


<-5 





Rate per Kwh 
for 



21 






li 





>> 




J3 „, 








SP 




SO 





Eft 




3 3 


I £ 


cU 


< ig 








= 




<3 





Net Monthly 
Bill for 



fHornepayne 

fHudson 

Huntsville N 10% 

Ingersoll N 5% 

Iroquois 



Jarvis 

tjellicoe 

Kapuskasing. . . . 
fKearns Townsite 

Kemptville 



Kenora 

Keewatin 

Killaloe Station 

Kincardine. . . .N 10% 

King City N 10% 

fKing Kirkland 



Kingston 

Kingsville .... 

Kirkfield 

fKirkland Lake . 
t Swastika . . . 

Kitchener 



Lakefield N 10% 

Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 



Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

London N 5% 



L'Orignal 
Lucan . . . 
Lucknow . 
Lynden . . 
Madoc . . . 



N5% 



Magnetawan . 
Markdale. . . 
Markham. . . . 
Marmora. . 
Martintown. 



40 



i 




□ 

D 

D/1.2 

1.1 


□ 
1.22 






1.22 



xD 




1.22 




1.1 
1.1 



□ 
□ 



□ 


l.i 


1.2 


1.1 
1.2 

□ 
1.5 



6.6 
4.4 

1.0 



4.4 



4.0 

3.0 

1.1 

2.0 

1.1 

1.0 
1.1 



1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.1 
2.0 

1.1 

1.1 

4.2 
1.1 



1.33 
1.2 



1.1 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 



1.1 
1.1 

1.0 

1.1 

1.0 

1.1 
1.1 

1.2 

1.1 



i 

6.6 
4.4 

2.8 
4.0 
2.8 

3.2 
4.4 
3.0 
3.6 
4.0 

3.0 
4.0 
4.2 
2.8 
3.6 
3.6 

2.2 
2.4 
3.2 
3.6 
3.6 
3.6 

3.0 
3.5 
2.2 
3.4 
3.5 

3.0 
2.8 
2.6 
2.8 
5.0 

3.4 
4.0 
2.7 
3.0 
2.4 

4.2 

2.5 
3.4 
2.8 
2.8 



i 

2.3 
2.2 
1.1 
1.3 

1.4 

1.6 
2.2 
1.5 
1.8 
1.5 

1.5 
1.5 
2.1 
1.1 
1.7 
1.8 

1.1 
1.2 
1.6 
1.8 
1.8 
1.2 

1.2 
1.7 
1.1 
1.7 



1.5 
1.4 
1.3 
1.4 

1.5 

1.7 
1.5 

1.2 
1.2 



1.7 
1.4 
1.4 



i 

wl.O 
w0.9 
w0.7 
w0.6 
w0.7 

0.9 
w0.9 

0.9 
w0.8 
w0.8 

0.8 
0.8 
w0.8 
w().6 
w0.7 
w0.8 



0.7 

1.0 

w().8 

w0.8 

0.7 

w0.7 

w0.8 

0.7 

w0.8 



0.8 
0.8 
0.8 
0.8 



w0.8 
w().7 

w0.7 
0.7 

w0.9 

w0.8 
0.8 
0.8 



i 

1.33 

1.2 

1.0 

1.0 

1.1 

1.3 
1.2 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.2 
1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.0 
1.3 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 

1.1 

1.0 

1.2 
1.0 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 



$ 
3.33 
2.22 
1.40 
2.00 
1.67 

0.83 
2.22 
1.11 
1.39 
2.00 

1.00 
1.00 
2.22 
1.40 
1.80 
1.39 

1.11 
0.83 
1.67 
1.39 
1.39 
1.80 

1.50 
1.75 
0.83 
1.70 
1.11 

1.39 
1.11 
1.11 
2.00 
2.50 

1.70 
2.00 
1.39 
1.50 
0.83 

2.22 
1.11 
1.70 
1.39 
1.11 



$ 


$ 


7.11 


9.36 


5.94 


7.96 


3.60 


5.35 


4.60 


6.10 


3.78 


5.35 


4.32 


6.34 


5.94 


7.96 


4.05 


6.07 


4.86 


6.66 


4.50 


6.30 


4.05 


5.85 


4.50 


6.30 


5.67 


7.47 


3.60 


5.10 


5.20 


6.95 


4.86 


6.66 


2.97 


5.22 


3.24 


4.81 


4.32 


6.57 


4.86 


6.66 


4.86 


6.66 


3.78 


5.35 


3.90 


5.65 


4.63 


6.43 


2.97 


4.54 


4.59 


6.39 


3.77 


6.25 


4.05 


5.85 


3.78 


5.58 


3.51 


5.31 


3.78 


5.58 


5.50 


8.00 


4.59 


6.39 


5.00 


6.75 


3.10 


5.35 


3.51 


5.03 


3.24 


4.81 


5.67 


7.69 


3.06 


5.31 


4.59 


6.39 


3.78 


5.53 


3.78 


5.53 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

xHouse heating through the regular residential meter but with all consumption over 1250 kwh billed at \.H gross per kwh. 

Applicable to flat-rate water heaters of 750w and above, for flat-rate water heaters under 750w apply schedule 43. 

For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



211 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

ire subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


I, 

.3* 


•So 

S! 

re u 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


I 

0) 

re 
K 

-a 
c 
re 
S 

& 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


NetM 

Bill fo 

of 1 

of De 


onthly 
r Use 
Kw 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


mand 


E 
6 


U 

S 

~x 

£2 


§ 

^x 

II 


C/) 

J 

-aX 

<J re 

3-1 


w 

§ 

X 

o 

o 


w 
u 

s 

X 
o 

o 

r<5 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


u 

3 
i ° 

'-oX 
<! re 

3-3 


3 
O 

X 
o 
o 


u 

3 


X 
o 
8 


I 


* 


t 


i 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i t 


t t 


t 


$ 


$ 


1.5 


1.5 


°6.0 


0.8 


0.5 


6.57 


7.02 


1.00 


4.3 


0.5 


0.33 


5.22 


5.52 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


3.3 


0.5 


0.33 


4.32 


4.62 


1.1 


1.35 


°1.9 


0.7 


0.4 


3.10 


3.50 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 


0.30 


2.50 


2.80 


41.35 


41.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 








1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


3.3 


0.5 


0.33 


4.32 


4.62 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.35 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.64 


3.94 






°4.8 


0.8 


0.5 


5.49 


5.94 


1.35 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.64 


3.94 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.4 


0.7 


0.45 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.30 


3.30 


3.60 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.30 


3.20 


3.50 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.7 


0.7 


0.45 


3.90 


4.35 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 






°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 




1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.2 7 


1.35 


1.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 








1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.45 


3.70 


4.15 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.35 


3.50 


3.85 




1.5 


2.2 




0.8 


3.15 


3.87 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.5 


1.5 


°3.7 


0.8 


0.5 


4.50 


4.95 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 






2.0 




1.0 


3.15 


4.05 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 



*FRWH Monthly Rates 

Up to 400 W— $1.90, 401 to 500 W— $2.10, 501 to 600 W— $2.35, 
Each heater in excess of 1,000 W— $3.25 per month per 1,000 W. 
G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



601 to 800 W— $2.80, 



11 to 1,000 W— $3.25 



212 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 



Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
(unless otherwise noted) and 



1 

bC 








C 


I* 












£. 


J= 


is 


E 

3 




2£ 


z 

3/ 


8.« 




9 




OS a 


S 

X 


efl 





8 


fa 








Residential Service 



All-Electiic 

Rate 

per Kwh 






fc"> 



< CO 



"a 

a 

* en 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



z * 



A 


x: 


£ 


£ 


^W 


*,« 


I 8 


Z«o 



J3 

< Rj 



>. 

§2 
SO 

cU 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Massey N 5% 

IMatachewan 

fMatheson 

tMattawa 

Maxville 



McGarry Twp 

Meaford N 5% 

Merlin 

Merrickville 

Midland N 5% 



Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Milton N 10% 

Milverton 

Mitchell N 5% 



Moorefield 

Morrisburg 

Mount Brydges 

Mount Forest. .N 10% 
Napanee 



i §Nepean Twp 

Neustadt N 10% 

Newboro N 5% 

Newburgh 

Newbury 



Newcastle 

New Hamburg . . . 
fNew Liskeard .... 

Newmarket 

Niagara 



Niagara Falls . . .N 5% 

NipigonTwp. . .N 5% 

North Bay 

North York 

Norwich N 10% 



Norwood . . 
(F)Oakville... 

Oil Springs. 
Omemee . . . 
Orangeville . 



.N 5% 





t 


45 





45 


1.22 


45 


1.22 


45 


1.22 


46 


□ 


40 


1.2 


42 





44 


1.2 


41 


□ 


39 





40 


1.1 


43 


□ 


43 


1.0 


43 


1.2 


40 


□ 


43 


1.1 


40 





41 










38 


□ 


38 





37 







□ 


40 





45 


1.5 


42 


1.2 


39 




42 





38 


1.2 


42 


1.1 


44 


□ 



i 

3.0 



1.0 



1.2 



1.1 
1.1 
4.0 
1.1 
1.1 



Small Commercial 



42 



44 


□ 




□ 


37 





38 





42 


□ 


42 





45 


□ 


45 


□ 


43 


1.1 



1.0 



1.1 

1.0 



4.5 



1.1 



t 




t 


t 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


1.0 


50 


4.0 


1.8 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


5.60 


7.35 




50 


3.6 


1.8 


w0.8 


i.i 


1.39 


4.86 


6.66 




50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


4.59 


6.39 




50 


5.2 


2.6 


w0.8 


i.i 


1.67 


7.02 


8.82 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


w0.8 


i.i 


1.50 


4.05 


5.85 




60 


3.5 






i.i 


1.11 


3.77 


6.25 




50 


3.0 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


3.70 


5.45 




60 


3.1 






1.0 


0.83 


3.38 


5.63 


1.1 


50 


3.2 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.60 


4.32 


6.12 




50 


2.4 


1.0 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.50 


3.20 


4.70 




50 


3.2 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


3.96 


5.76 




50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


5.40 


7.20 


1.0 


50 


3.5 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.15 


5.90 




50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


1.39 


4.05 


6.07 




50 


3.5 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.75 


6.50 


1.1 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


4.05 


5.85 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


4.41 


6.21 




50 


2.3 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.15 


3.55 


5.30 




50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


0.83 


3.51 


5.31 


1.1 


50 


4.5 


2.0 


w0.7 


1.1 


2.30 


5.62 


7.20 




50 


2.4 


1.0 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.20 


3.20 


4.70 




50 


4.0 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.25 


5.00 


6.75 


1.2 


60 


4.3 






1.2 


1.39 


4.37 


7.07 




50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


1.1 


50 


2.8 


1.4 




1.0 


1.67 


3.78 


6.03 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


1.1 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


5.40 


7.20 


1.1 


50 


2.8 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.40 


3.78 


5.58 


1.1 


50 


3.2 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.75 


4.14 


5.94 




50 


3.8 


1.4 


x0.7 


0.99 


1.90 


4.70 


6.45 




50 


3.8 


1.4 




1.0 


2.50 


4.70 


7.20 


1.0 


50 


3.6 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


2.00 


4.20 


5.95 




60 


2.5 






1.2 


1.11 


3.40 


6.10 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.6 




1.1 


1.67 


4.41 


6.88 


1.0 


50 


3.5 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.75 


4.15 


5.90 




50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


1.0 


50 


4.5 


1.9 


w0.8 


1.0 


2.25 


6.05 


8.05 




50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.83 


3.78 


5.58 




50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.9 


1.1 


2.22 


4.59 


6.61 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario, 
x Denotes the next 1000 kwh. 
(F )Farm customers — Apply General Rate 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



213 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


C 


i* 
§.§* 

■£ s 

g| 
s t 

Q.cd 
< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


a 
u 

C 

E 

V 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


■aw 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


O U 

1 

d 


C/3 



11 


en 

3 
O 


V) 

.J 

< re 

S-fl 


w 

3 
O 

X 

8 


w 

u 

3 
O 

X 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


CO 

J 

'■vX 
< re 

^1 


en 

1 

X 

o 
o 


u 

D 
O 

X 
§ 


i 


* 


»s 


G.R. 


£ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t t 


G.R. 


t 


$ 


$ 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


i.i 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


i.i 


1.5 


°5.2 


0.8 


0.5 


5.85 


6.30 


1.00 


3.2 


0.5 


0.33 


4.23 


4.53 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.3 




3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 


1.2 


1.35 


2.1 


0.7 


0.45 


3.30 


3.75 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 






2.6 




0.7 


3.42 


4.05 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




1.35 


°1.6 


0.7 


0.45 


2.80 


3.25 


1.00 


0.9 


0.5 


0.30 


2.40 


2.70 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.1 


0.7 


0.4 


3.30 


3.70 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.30 


3.00 


3.30 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.35 


°1.7 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.45 


2.90 


3.35 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.30 


2.50 


2.80 


1.2 




3.8 




1.2 


4.95 


6.03 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.1 


S 


2.1 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.30 


3.80 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.00 


3.33 


1.2 


1.5 


2.0 




0.9 


3.06 


3.87 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.7 


0.7 


0.45 


3.90 


4.35 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.30 


3.50 


3.80 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


41.35 


41.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 










1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 



-General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



214 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 



<u u 

2*. 



Residential Service 



■Sfc 

cl> so 

Ktn. 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 



en* 

» o 

fa") 



s o 



a 

ex 

3.* 

as 

Ofa 

£ 

3 

2 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



fa 1 © 



Z") 



A * 

"O _ 
<J eg 

35 



IB 

3 "- 

•so 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Orillia . . 
Orono . . 
Oshawa 
JOttawa . 



N5% 
N5% 



Otterville. 



Owen Sound 

Paisley 

Palmerston . 

Paris 

Parkhill .... 



Parry Sound 

Pembroke N5% 

Penetanguishene N5% 

Perth 

Peterborough 



Petrolia 

Pickering 

fPickle Lake Landing. . 

Picton 

Plantagenet 

Plattsville N 5% 

Point Edward . 
Port Arthur. . . 
Port Burwell . 
tPort Carling . . 

Port Col borne. 
Port Credit . . 
Port Dover . . 
Port Elgin 
Port Hope . 



PortMcNicoll . .N 5% 

Port Perry 

Port Rowan .... 
Port Stanley . 
fPowassan 



Prescott 

Preston 

Priceville 

Princeton N 

Queenston 



5% 



i 

1.33 




+ 2.0 



1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.2 




1.1 

□ 

□ 
□ 

□ 
D 

□ 

1.2 


1.22 




□ 
□ 



1.2 


1.22 

1.1 

□ 
□ 
D 
1.1 



i 
1.1 

3.0 
1.0 



3.0 

4.4 



1.1 



1.1 
zl.l 
1.1 
1.2 
1.1 



i 
l.i 

1.0 
1.0 



1.1 



1.1 

1.2 



1.1 
1.1 

1.2 



1.1 

zl.l 
1.1 

1.2 

1.1 



60 
50 
50 
a/ 60 J 
\60 
50 

60 
60 
50 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



i 

2.3 
4.0 
4.0 
/2.0 
\1.0 
3.4 

2.4 

3.5 
3.0 
2.8 
3.2 

3.4 
2.8 
3.0 
2.8 
4.7 

3.2 
3.8 
4.4 
2.6 
4.8 

2.7 
3.0 
4.0 
4.4 
4.4 

2.8 
3.0 
2.8 
3.2 
3.0 

2.3 
3.4 
3.0 
3.2 
3.6 

2.4 
3.0 
4.0 
2.2 
2.6 



1.6 

1.2 



1.5 

1.6 

1.7 
1.5 
1.1 
1.4 



1.6 
1.9 

2.2 
1.3 

2.4 

1.1 
1.5 
1.2 

2.2 
2.2 

1.2 

1.4 
1.4 
1.6 
1.5 

1.0 
1.4 
1.4 
1.6 
1.8 

1.2 
1.5 
2.0 
1.1 
1.3 



t 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 




0.9 


1.67 


2.78 


4.81 


w0.8 


1.0 


2.00 


5.20 


7.20 


w0.8 


1.0 


2.00 


4.40 


6.40 




J0.5 


0.83 


2.95 


4.14 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.50 


4.05 


5.85 




1.1 


1.11 


3.18 


5.65 




1.0 


1.39 


3.60 


5.85 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


4.05 


5.85 




1.3 


0.83 


3.73 


6.66 


0.9 


1.3 


1.11 


4.32 


6.34 




1.1 


1.67 


4.59 


7.06 




1.2 


1.50 


4.40 


7.40 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.50 


3.70 


5.20 




1.0 


1.67 


3.78 


6.03 




1.1 


2.35 


4.09 


6.57 


1.0 


1.1 


0.83 


4.32 


6.57 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.90 


5.13 


6.93 


w0.9 


1.2 


2.22 


5.94 


7.96 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.40 


6.48 


8.28 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.55 


5.30 


0.9 


1.1 


1.67 


4.05 


6.07 


w0.6 


0.9 


2.00 


3.96 


5.31 


w0.8 


1.2 


2.78 


5.94 


7.74 


w0.8 


1.2 


3.33 


5.94 


7.74 


w0.8 


1.2 


0.83 


3.56 


5.40 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.50 


3.87 


5.44 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


3.78 


5.58 


0.9 


1.3 


2.00 


4.32 


6.34 


0.9 


1.2 


1.11 


4.05 


6.07 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.65 


3.15 


4.65 


w0.7 


1.1 


1.70 


4.05 


5.62 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


3.87 


5.67 


1.0 


1.1 


2.22 


4.32 


6.57 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


4.86 


6.66 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.67 


3.24 


4.59 


0.9 


1.2 


1.39 


4.05 


6.07 




1.2 


2.00 


5.40 


8.10 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.30 


5.05 




0.8 


0.83 


3.51 


5.31 



t Retail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
IPrompt-payment discount 5% (Inch Eastview & Rockcliffe Park), 
-f Residential electric heating 2.0£ gross per kwh for all monthly consumption over 1500 kwh, where total load is on one meter, 

applicable to customers so designated by the utility. 
BEnergy supplied through residential service meter at standard rates, or energy metered separately at rate of 1.2^ per kwh. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



215 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 



,_, 


0) 










8.3 


M& 


•So 




Su 


£> 






y P 




O.V 


Vi£ 


< 





Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 



Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 



o 
^X 

■!§ 



^x 

II 



'-vX 
< « 



Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 



Industrial Power Service 



Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of demand 



First 
Block 



Hours' Use 
50 100 



Second 
Block 



Hours' Use 

50 100 



■■ZX 



Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 



i 


t 


i 


i 


1.5 


1.8 




0.8 


1 .35 


°2.6 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.45 




2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 




°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


3.0 




1.0 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


2.3 




0.8 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 
G.R. 
G.R. 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°3.5 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


1.5 


°3.4 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


4.2 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


2.5 




1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


1.35 


°1.9 


0.7 


0.45 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°3.4 


0.8 


0.5 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 




3.8 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 



$ 

2.79 
3.80 

3.14 

3.87 

2.97 
4.05 
3.42 
3.24 
3.78 

3.69 



2.97 

3.15 

4.05 
2.97 
4.59 
3.06 
4.32 



4.23 
4.95 

3.69 
3.15 
3.60 
3.69 
3.24 

3.10 
3.24 
3.69 
3.78 
4.23 

3.06 
3.42 
4.59 

3.33 



$ 
3.51 
4.25 

3.61 



3.42 
4.95 
3.87 
3.96 
4.23 

4.14 



3.42 
3.60 

4.50 
3.42 
5.04 
3.51 
4.77 



4.05 

4.68 
5.40 

4.68 
3.60 
4.05 
4.14 
3.69 

3.55 
3.69 
4.14 
4.23 
4.68 

3.51 
3.87 
5.04 

3.78 



$ 
1 .00 
1.00 

1.00 

1.00 

1.00 
1.35 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 



1.00 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 



1.00 

1.00 
1.00 

1.20 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 



1.4 



1.5 
2.6 



1.5 



i 

2.1 
1.4 
2.5 

1.7 
2.2 

2.1 



1.3 
1.2 

2.7 
1.5 
7, .7 
1.6 
3.0 



2..S 
2.7 



1.7 
1.6 
2.2 
1.6 

1.4 
1.8 
2.3 
2.4 
2.7 

1.5 
1.5 
2.9 

1.8 



i i 

0.9 

0.5 
G.R. 
0.5 



1.1 

1.7 



1.1 



0.5 

0.5 
U.S 
0.5 



G.R. 
G.R. 



0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 



G.R. 



0.5 



G.R. 



G.R. 



0.5 
0.5 



0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
t 
0.5 



i 


% 


0.30 


2.20 


0.30 


3.60 


0.33 


2.76 


0.33 


3.60 


0.30 


2.34 


0.33 


3.45 


0.33 


2.88 


0.30 


2.34 


0.33 


3.33 


0.33 


3.24 


0.33 


2.52 


0.33 


2.43 


0.33 


3.78 


0.33 


2.70 


0.33 


4.32 


0.33 


2.79 


0.33 


4.05 


0.33 


2.79 


0.33 


3.60 


0.33 


3.78 


0.30 


2.79 


0.33 


2.88 


0.33 


2.79 


0.33 


3.33 


0.33 


2.79 


0.30 


2.90 


0.33 


2.97 


0.33 


3.42 


0.33 


3.51 


0.33 


3.78 


0.33 


2.70 


0.33 


2.70 


0.33 


3.96 


0.33 


2.97 



% 

2.47 
3.90 

3.07 

3.90 

2.61 
3.74 
3.18 
2.61 
3.63 

3.54 



2.82 

2.73 

4.08 
3.00 
4.62 
3.09 

4.35 



3.09 

3.90 
4.08 

3.06 
3.18 
3.09 
3.63 
3.09 

3.20 
3.27 
3.72 
3.81 
4.08 

3.00 

3.00 
4.26 

3.27 



-General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



216 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 



u CO 



Residential Service 



m 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 



Si 









Rate per Kwh 
for 



£ o 



4.CN 


XI 


* 


i 


2.1 


w0.7 


2.2 


w0.9 


1.2 


w0.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.2 




1.3 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


1.5 


w0.7 


1.9 




1.2 


w0.6 


1.5 


w0.6 


1.5 




1.1 


w0.7 


1.4 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.7 


1.5 


w0.9 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.7 


w0.8 


2.5 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.6 


w0.7 


1.3 




1.4 


0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 



< CO 



52 
SO 

ego 

§co 
"SU 
2 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



JZ 

& 

M 


£ 
£ 

M 


o 
to 

CN 


8 


$ 


$ 


6.03 


7.60 


5.94 


7.96 


4.20 


5.70 


3.51 


5.08 


3.69 


5.26 


4.10 


5.85 


4.30 


6.05 


3.78 


5.58 


4.05 


5.85 


4.32 


5.89 


4.32 


6.12 


4.41 


6.88 


3.51 


5.31 


4.60 


6.35 


4.86 


6.66 


3.45 


5.20 


3.50 


5.98 


4.05 


6.07 


4.75 


6.50 


5.22 


7.47 


4.10 


5.60 


4.80 


6.30 


4.05 


6.30 


3.33 


4.90 


4.80 


6.55 


3.78 


5.58 


2.97 


4.54 


4.50 


6.52 


4.05 


5.85 


3.42 


5.89 


4.15 


5.90 


4.59 


6.39 


6.75 


8.55 


3.69 


5.26 


3.60 


5.35 


3.78 


5.58 


4.50 


6.30 


4.41 


5.98 


4.60 


7.10 


4.80 


6.80 


4.14 


5.71 



Rainy River 

fRed Lake Twp 

Red Rock N 5% 

Renfrew 

Richmond 



Richmond Hill. N 10% 

Ridgetown N 5% 

Ripley 

Rockland 

Rockwood 



Rodney 

Rosseau 

Russell 

St. Catharines . .N 5% 
St. Clair Beach 

St. George N 5% 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 

St. Thomas.... N 10% 
Sandwich West Twp. . . 



.. 48 

.. 45 

.. 38 

. . 36 

.. 35 

. . 37 

. 40 

. . 43 

. . 40 

.. 45 

. . 45 

.. 43 

.. 38 

.. 47 

.. 42 

. . 44 

. . 42 

43 *39 

.. 40 

. 41 



t 




1.1 
1.2 



□ 





□ 
D 


a 
a 


1.1 

a 
1.1 



5.0 
4.4 



1.0 
1.0 



1.1 
1.1 



1.0 
1.1 



zl.O 
1.1 



1.0 

1.1 



Sarnia. 



N5% 



,.38 □ 
Small Commercial 



Scarborough 

Schreiber Twp 

Seaforth N 5% 

Shelburne 



Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Southampton 

South Grimsby 

Twp N 5y 

fSouth Porcupine 

South River 

Springfield 

Stayner N 10% 

Stirling 



Stoney Creek 

Stouff ville 

Stratford N 5% 

Strathroy N 5% 

Streetsville 



37 


1.2 


37 


1.2 


36 


□ 


43 


a 


41 


i.i 


49 


a 


40 




45 


a 


44 


a 


42 


1.22 


45 





41 





41 





38 


a 


45 





39 


i.i 


40 


a 


37 


a 


43 


1.2 



1.1 

1.11 

2.0 



1.1 
1.1 



5.0 



1.1 

1.1 
1.0 
3.0 
1.1 



i.i 

1.2 



1.1 



1.0 
1.0 



1.1 

1.1 



1.0 

1.1 



zl.O 
1.1 



1.0 
1.1 



1.1 
1.11 

1.0 



1.1 
1.1 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 



50 
50 

.SO 

.so 
50 

50 

.so 
50 
50 

.so 

50 
50 
50 
so 
50 

.so 
60 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 

50 

50 
50 

so 

50 

SO 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



5.0 
4.4 
3.6 
2.6 
3.0 

3.4 
3.0 
2.8 
3.0 
4.0 

3.2 
5.0 
2.6 
4.0 
3.6 

2.5 
3.0 
3.0 
3.5 
4.0 

3.4 
3.6 
3.0 
3.0 
4.0 
2.8 

2.2 
4.0 
3.0 
3.2 

3.5 

3.4 
5.0 
3.0 
2.4 
2.8 

3.6 
3.4 
4.0 
4.0 
4.0 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
•Applicable to flat-rate water-heaters of 700 watts and above. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



t 
1.1 
1.2 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.1 

1.0 

1.1 

1.2 
1.0 
1.0 

0.95 

1.0 

1.0 

1.0 

1.0 

1.1 

1.0 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 

1.0 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 

1.1 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 

1.1 



$ 

2.50 
2.22 
2.00 
1.11 
1.50 

1.70 
1.50 
1.39 
1.67 
2.00 

1.60 
2.50 
1.33 
2.00 
1.67 

1.50 
0.83 
1.39 
1.75 
1.67 

1.70 
1.70 
2.22 
2.00 
2.00 
1.11 

1.11 
2.00 
1.50 
1.11 

1.75 

1.39 
2.22 
2.22 
1.20 
1.11 

2.00 
1.70 
1.75 
2.00 
2.00 



Statement C 



217 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


C 


W 03 

O.ID 

■3 9 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


& 

rt 
K 

"0 

c 
a 
E 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


1% 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


y u 

£ 


+.X 


8 

^x 

£2 


2 


3 
O 

X 

8 


E 

s 

X 

o 

5 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


u 

3 

'■BX 
< nj 

3-J 


C/3 
U 

3 
O 

X 

S 


E 

1 

S 


i 


fi 


i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t t 


t i 


I 


$ 


$ 


1.3 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


3.3 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


4.32 


4.62 




1.5 


°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.0 


0.7 


0.45 


3.20 


3.65 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.30 


2.90 


3.20 




1.35 


2.1 




0.8 


3.40 


4.20 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.30 


3.40 


3.70 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 










1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






2.5 




1.0 


3.60 


4.50 


1.20 


1.7 


1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




1.35 


°2.1 


0.7 


0.45 


3.30 


3.75 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.30 


3.10 


3.40 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






2.5 


0.7 


0.45 


3.70 


4.15 


xl.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.30 


3.00 


3.30 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.2 


1.5 


3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 




1.5 


2.9 


G.R. 


1.1 


4.05 


5.04 


1.35 


2.2 


1.4 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 


1.5 


°4.5 


0.8 


0.5 


5.22 


5.67 


1.00 


3.5 


0.5 


0.33 


4.50 


4.80 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.0 


1.35 


°1.8 


0.7 


0.45 


3.00 


3.45 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.30 


2.80 


3.10 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.5 


0.7 


0.45 


3.70 


4.15 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.30 


3.50 


3.80 


1.2 


1.5 


2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 



x Applicable for loads under 500 kw; Demand Charge Energy Charge 
For loads of 500-5,000 kw $1.70/kw/mo. 0.4^/kwh 

And loads over 5,000 kw $2.05/kw/mo. 0.3^/kwh 

G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



218 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 









Residential Service 




M 
C 

i-, a 


u 

V 

£ 

3 

z 

* 

a 
■a 


x: 

m 

CD OJ 

£& 

§ 

X 


All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 


T3 

a 

Crt| 

is 

6 

2 


Rate per Kwh 
for 


§2 
SO 

B8> 

'cU 


Net Monthly 
Bill for 




Flat-Rati 
per 

or Sch< 


A 


A 


8 

E o 






! ^ 

< a 


o 


o 

o 


JS 

o 




t 


i 


i 


i 




i 


i 


i 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


Sturgeon Falls 


40 


□ 


1.2 


1.2 


50 


3.2 


1.6 




1.2 


2.22 


4.32 


7.02 


9.72 


Sudbury N 5% 


. . 32 


i.i 


1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.0 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.90 


5.65 


7.40 


Sunderland 


40 


□ 






50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.08 


6.66 


Sundridge 


43 









50 


2.8 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Sutton 


45 









50 


4.0 


1.7 


w0.7 


1.1 


2.00 


4.86 


6.43 


8.01 


Tara 




41 
$9 










50 
50 


2.6 

3.5 


1.3 
1.1 


0.8 
w0.6 


1.1 
1.0 


1.11 
1.75 


3.51 
3.95 


5.31 
5.45 


7.11 


Tavistock N 5% 


\\ 


6.95 


Tecumseh 


. . 41 


□ 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.6 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


4.86 


6.66 


8.46 


Teeswater 


. 42 


□ 






50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.51 


5.31 


7.11 


Terrace Bay Twp 


.. 36 


1.3 


1.11 


1.11 


50 


2.6 


1.3 




0.9 


1.67 


3.51 


5.53 


7.56 


Thamesford 


.. 45 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.7 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


4.36 


6.16 


7.96 


Thamesville 


. . 45 


□ 






50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.83 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Thedford 


. . 45 


□ 






50 


3.0 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


4.05 


5.85 


7.65 


Thessalon 


. . 48 


□ 


1.2 


1.2 


50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.2 


2.22 


5.40 


7.20 


9.00 


Thornbury. . . .N 10% 


. 42 





1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.0 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.0 


1.50 


4.10 


6.10 


8.10 


Thorndale 


42 


1.2 






50 


3.2 


1.6 


1.0 


1.4 


1.11 


4.32 


6.57 


8.82 


fThornloe 


. 42 


1.39 






50 


4.0 


2.0 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


5.40 


7.20 


9.00 


Thornton N 5% 











50 


3.4 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.70 


4.10 


5.85 


7.60 


Thorold 


40 









50 


4.0 


2.1 


w0.8 


1.2 


2.22 


5.58 


7.38 


9.18 


Tilbury 


. . 45 


1.2 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


0.83 


4.05 


6.07 


8.10 


Tillsonburg 


40 


□ 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.0 


1.5 


0.8 


1.1 


1.67 


4.05 


5.85 


7.65 


fTimmins 


42 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


4.59 


6.39 


8.19 


t Schumacher 


42 


1.22 






50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


4.59 


6.39 


8.19 


Toronto 


. . 37 


□ 



1.1 


1.1 


60 
50 


2.0 
4.0 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.4 

1.0 


0.83 
2.00 


3.47 
4.80 


6.62 
6.55 


9.77 


Toronto Twp. . . n 5% 


8.30 


Tottenham 


. . 43 









50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.8 


1.1 


1.39 


3.51 


5.31 


7.11 


Trenton 


34 


1.1 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


2.4 


1.2 


0.7 


1.0 


1.11 


3.24 


4.81 


6.39 


Tweed 


.. 37 


1.1 






50 


2.4 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.50 


3.24 


4.81 


6.39 


Uxbridge 


39 


1.1 






50 


2.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.0 


1.11 


3.51 


5.08 


6.66 


Vankleek Hill . .N 10% 


. . 37 





1.0 


1.0 


50 


2.2 


1.1 


w0.6 


1.0 


1.50 


3.30 


4.80 


6.30 


Victoria Hrbr. . .N 5% 


. . 43 









50 


3.3 


1.0 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.65 


3.65 


5.40 


7.15 


Walkerton 


38 . . 
. . 41 


□ 
□ 






50 
50 


2.6 

2.8 


1.3 
l.l 


0.8 
w0.7 


1.1 

1.0 


1.11 
1.50 


3.51 
3.60 


5.31 
5.35 


7.11 


Wallaceburg. . . .N 5% 


7.10 


Wardsville 


. . 45 


1.1 






60 


3.6 






0.9 


1.11 


3.48 


5.51 


7.53 


Warkworth 


41 




1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.1 


1.70 


4.59 


6.39 


8.19 


Wasaga Beach 


. . 42 


□ 






50 


3.6 


1.8 




1.1 


1.67 


4.86 


7.33 


9.81 


Waterdown 


. . 40 


□ 


1.1 


1.1 


50 


4.0 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.00 


4.14 


5.94 


7.74 


Waterford 


.. 45 





1.1 


1.1 


50 


3.4 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.1 


2.22 


4.41 


6.21 


8.01 


Waterloo N 5% 


.. 35 





1.0 


1.0 


50 


3.6 


1.3 




1.0 


2.50 


4.40 


6.90 


9.40 


Watford 


.. 45 


□ 






50 


2.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


1.11 


3.78 


5.58 


7.38 


Waubaushene . .N 5% 


.. 4 


2 









50 


3.3 


1.0 


w0.7 


1.0 


1.65 


3.65 


5.40 


7.15 



t Retail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



219 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


be 

it 

2* 


ft 

C.0J 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


u 

eu 

a 

0> 

re 
K 
•0 

c 
re 
£ 

a 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


O 1- 

U 0) 

£ a 

e 
8 


u 

3 
O 


CO 

u 

3 
O 

^X 

11 


< re 


2 

s 

X 
© 

o 


E 

8 

a 

o 

8 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


22 

xiX 
<J re 

3-2 


03 

U 

3 
O 

X 
o 
o 


co 

3 
O 
X 

8 

f*5 


i 


* 


i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i t 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.35 


2.2 


0.7 


0.45 


3.40 


3.85 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.30 


3.00 


3.30 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.2 7 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


3.2 


0.5 


0.33 


4.23 


4.53 




1.35 


2.2 


0.7 


0.45 


3.40 


3.85 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.30 


2.90 


3.20 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.3 


1.5 


3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.37 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.2 7 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 


1.5 


b2.1 




0.7 


3.28 


3.91 


1.10 


2.1 


1.4 


0.38 


2.91 


3.25 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.2 


1.35 


°1.5 


0.7 


0.45 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 


0.30 


2.50 


2.80 




1.35 


°2.8 


0.7 


0.45 


4.00 


4.45 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.30 


3.50 


3. SO 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.0 


1.35 


°1.7 


0.7 


0.45 


2.90 


3.35 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.35 


2.80 


3.15 






3.2 




0.8 


4.05 


4.77 


1 .35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.53 


3.88 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.9 


0.3 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.2 


1.35 


2.3 


0.7 


0.45 


3.50 


3.95 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.30 


3.30 


3.60 


1.1 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.35 


°2.7 


0.7 


0.45 


3.90 


4.35 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.30 


3.70 


4.00 



G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 



220 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
{unless otherwise noted) and 






Residential Service 



8 



All-Electric 

Rate 

per Kwh 



3* 



a 

— en 

<4 _ i C 

Ofe 

E 

3 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



8 





is 


I 


* 


2.0 


w0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.1 


w0.7 


1.8 




1.5 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.2 


w0.7 


1.5 


0.8 


3.6 


wl.O 


1.4 


w0.7 


1.7 


w0.7 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.6 


1.0 


1.4 


0.7 


1.2 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.3 


w0.7 


1.1 


w0.6 


1.3 


0.7 


1.3 


0.8 



3* 



So 

go 

2 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 





J3 


o 


o 
o 


$ 


$ 


6.25 


8.00 


4.32 


6.12 


4.32 


6.12 


3.55 


5.30 


4.86 


7.56 


4.05 


5.85 


3.55 


5.13 


4.40 


6.15 


4.05 


5.85 


9.85 


12.10 


3.78 


5.35 


5.40 


7.15 


3.51 


5.31 


3.51 


5.31 


4.32 


6.57 


5.05 


6.80 


3.24 


4.81 


3.78 


5.58 


4.35 


6.10 


3.80 


5.30 


3.51 


5.08 


3.51 


5.31 


4.05 


6.75 



Webbwood N 5% 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington N 5% 

West Ferris Twp 

West Lome 

Westport 

Wheatley N 5% 

Whitby 

fWhite River 



Wiarton 

WiddifieldTwp.NlO' 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

Windermere 



Windsor N 5% 

Wingham 

Woodbridge 

Woodstock N 5% 

Woodville N 5% 



Wyoming . 

York 

Zurich 



□ 
1.1 

□ 
□ 

□ 



1.2 

□ 
1.2 





D 
O 
□ 

□ 
□ 
1.2 






1.2 

□ 



1.0 
1.1 
1.1 



1.1 



1.0 



i.o 



1.1 
1.2 



i 

4.5 
3.2 
4.0 
2.7 
3.6 

3.0 

2.7 
4.0 
3.0 
7.5 

2.8 
4.0 
2.6 
2.6 
3.2 

4.5 
2.4 
2.8 
3.5 
3.2 

2.6 
2.6 

3.7 



i 

1.0 
0.9 
1.1 
1.0 
1.2 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.2 

1.33 

1.1 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.4 

1.0 
1.1 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.1 

1.2 



$ 
2.25 
1.67 
2.00 
1.50 
2.22 

1.11 
1.50 
2.00 
1.11 
3.75 

1.11 
2.00 
1.30 
1.39 
1.67 

2.25 
1.11 
0.83 
1.75 
1.60 

0.83 
1.67 
0.83 



$ 
9.75 
7.92 
7.92 
7.05 
10.26 

7.65 
6.70 
7.90 
7.65 
14.35 

6.93 
8.90 
7.11 
7.11 
8.82 

8.55 
6.39 
7.38 
7.85 
6.80 

6.66 
7.11 
9.45 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
•Applicable to general-rate customers only. 
* 'Schedule No. 33 applicable to flat-rate water-heaters 1000 W and above — for flat-rate water-heaters below 1000 W apply 
Schedule No. 36. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules, see pages 222 and 223. 



Statement C 



221 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
a minimum monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


bO 

c 


"a? 

■33 

So 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


1 

-a 

c 

1 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


.2* 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


U 1- 

« a 

1 


CO 

u 
3 
O 

+.X 

l§ 


CO 

u 

% 


CO 

±g 

12 

§1 


co 
u 

§ 

X 

8 

CN 


CO 

u 

3 
O 

X 





First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


3 

12 

< g 


3 

X 

8 


CO 

a 

3 

X 

8 

f5 


i 


* 


t 


G.R. 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


t i 
G.R. 


I 


$ 


$ 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.5 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.2 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 




1.5 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°2.3 


0.8 
G.R. 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.6 


1.5 


°5.8 


0.8 


0.5 


6.39 


6.84 


1.00 


5.1 


0.5 


0.33 


5.94 


6.24 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.2 


1.35 


°2.6 


0.7 


0.45 


3.80 


4.25 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.30 


3.60 


3.90 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.2 


1.35 




G.R. 












G.R. 










1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 


1.35 


°2.1 


0.7 
G.R. 


0.45 


3.30 


3.75 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 
G.R. 


0.30 


2.80 


3.10 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




1.5 


3.4 




0.9 


4.32 


5.13 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 



G.R. — General rate in effect. For schedule see pages 224 and 225. 






222 










Municipal 


Electrical 


Sen 


ice 




































Municipal Electrica 










NET MONTHLY BILLS FOR FLAT RATE WATEF 












Also 


applicable 


to utilities 


using gross 


rate schedules providin 




Schedul; 


Element 
rating 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 


32 


33 


34 


35 


36 


37 


38 


39 


40 


41 


watts 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


400 


.90 


.94 


.97 


1.01 


1.04 


1.08 


1.12 


1.15 


1.19 


1.22 


1.26 


1.30 


1.33 


1.37 


1.40 


1.44 


1.48 


450 


1.01 


1.05 


1.09 


1.13 


1.17 


1.22 


1.26 


1.30 


1.34 


1.38 


1.42 


1.46 


1.50 


1.54 


1.58 


1.62 


1.66 


500 


1.13 


1.17 


1.22 


1.26 


1.31 


1.35 


1.40 


1.44 


1.49 


1.53 


1.58 


1.62 


1.67 


1.71 


1.76 


1.80 


1.85 


550 


1.24 


1.29 


1.34 


1.39 


1.44 


1.49 


1.53 


1.58 


1.63 


1.68 


1.73 


1.78 


1.83 


1.88 


1.93 


1.98 


2.03 


600 


1.35 


1.40 


1.46 


1.51 


1.57 


1.62 


1.67 


1.73 


1.78 


1.84 


1.89 


1.94 


2.00 


2.05 


2.11 


2.16 


2.21 


650 


1.43 


1.49 


1.54 


1.60 


1.66 


1.72 


1.77 


1.83 


1.89 


1.94 


2.00 


2.06 


2.12 


2.17 


2.23 


2.29 


2.35 


700 


1.51 


1.57 


1.63 


1.69 


1.75 


1.81 


1.87 


1.93 


1.99 


2.05 


2.11 


2.17 


2.23 


2.29 


2.35 


2.41 


2.47 


750 


1.60 


1.66 


1.72 


1.79 


1.85 


1.91 


1.98 


2.04 


2.11 


2.17 


2.23 


2.30 


2.36 


2.42 


2.49 


2.55 


2.62 


800 


1.67 


1.74 


1.80 


1.87 


1.94 


2.00 


2.07 


2.14 


2.20 


2.27 


2.34 


2.40 


2.47 


2.54 


2.61 


2.67 


2.74 


850 


1.75 


1.82 


1.89 


1.96 


2.03 


2.10 


2.17 


2.24 


2.31 


2.38 


2.45 


2.52 


2.59 


2.66 


2.73 


2.80 


2.87 


900 


1.84 


1.91 


1.98 


2.06 


2.13 


2.20 


2.28 


2.35 


2.42 


2.50 


2.57 


2.64 


2.72 


2.79 


2.86 


2.94 


3.01 


950 


1.92 


2.00 


2.07 


2.15 


2.23 


2.30 


2.38 


2.46 


2.53 


2.61 


2.69 


2.76 


2.84 


2.92 


3.00 


3.07 


3.15 


1,000 


2.00 


2.08 


2.16 


2.24 


2.32 


2.40 


2.48 


2.56 


2.64 


2.72 


2.80 


2.88 


2.96 


3.04 


3.12 


3.20 


3.28 


1,000/3,000 


2.12 


2.21 


2.30 


2.38 


2.47 


2.55 


2.64 


2.72 


2.81 


2.89 


2.98 


3.06 


3.14 


3.23 


3.31 


3.40 


3.48 


1,500/4,500 


3.19 


3.31 


3.44 


3.57 


3.70 


3.83 


3.95 


4.08 


4.20 


4.34 


4.46 


4.59 


4.72 


4.84 


4.97 


5.10 


5.23 



Note: Net monthly rates for all balanced element sizes over 1,000 watts are calculated as follows: 

Element Rating 
1,000 



Rate for 1,000-watt element X 



NOTES 

Service Charges 

a 330 per month per service when the permanently installed appliance load is under 2,000 watts anc 

660 per month when 2,000 watts or more, 
b Demand rate 8.50 per 100 watts, minimum 500. 

House Heating 

Applicable where electric energy is used to heat an entire dwelling or a portion of a dwelling in excess 
of 25% of the floor area. 

□ Energy supplied through residential service meter at standard rates. 

Energy metered separately at end residential rate, or energy supplied through residential servia 
meter at standard rates. 



All-Electric Service 

Applicable to all energy sold to residential customers using all-electric house heating and electrk 
water-heating supplied through the residential service meter. 

A The first 1,750 kwh use per month to be billed at regular residential rates. 

z Applicable to multiple dwelling units served through one meter. 



Statement C 



223 



Service 

HEATING AT SCHEDULE NUMBER INDICATED 

payment is made on or before last date for net payment 



Dumber 


42 


43 


44 


45 


46 


47 


48 


49 


50 


51 


52 


53 


54 


55 


56 


57 


58 


59 


60 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


1.51 


1.55 


1.58 


1.62 


1.66 


1.69 


1.73 


1.76 


1.80 


1.84 


1.87 


1.91 


1.94 


1.98 


2.02 


2.05 


2.09 


2.12 


2.16 


1.70 


1.74 


1.78 


1.82 


1.86 


1.90 


1.94 


1.98 


2.03 


2.06 


2.11 


2.14 


2.18 


2.22 


2.27 


2.30 


2.34 


2.39 


2.45 


1.89 


1.94 


1.98 


2.03 


2.07 


2.12 


2.16 


2.21 


2.25 


2.30 


2.34 


2.39 


2.43 


2.48 


2.52 


2.57 


2.61 


2.66 


2.70 


2.08 


2.13 


2.18 


2.23 


2.28 


2.33 


2.38 


2.43 


2.48 


2.53 


2.57 


2.63 


2.68 


2.73 


2.77 


2.83 


2.88 


2.93 


2.99 


2.27 


2.32 


2.38 


2.43 


2.48 


2.54 


2.59 


2.65 


2.70 


2.75 


2.81 


2.86 


2.92 


2.97 


3.02 


3.08 


3.13 


3.19 


3.24 


2.40 


2.46 


2.52 


2.57 


2.63 


2.69 


2.75 


2.80 


2.86 


2.93 


2.99 


3.03 


3.08 


3.14 


3.20 


3.26 


3.31 


3.38 


3.44 


2.53 


2.59 


2.65 


2.71 


2.77 


2.83 


2.89 


2.95 


3.01 


3.08 


3.13 


3.20 


3.26 


3.32 


3.38 


3.44 


3.49 


3.56 


3.62 


2.68 


2.74 


2.81 


2.87 


2.93 


3.00 


3.06 


3.13 


3.19 


3.26 


3.31 


3.38 


3.44 


3.51 


3.58 


3.65 


3.71 


3.76 


3.82 


2.81 


2.87 


2.94 


3.01 


3.07 


3.14 


3.21 


3.27 


3.34 


3.41 


3.47 


3.54 


3.60 


3.67 


3.74 


3.82 


3.89 


3.94 


4.00 


2.94 


3.01 


3.08 


3.15 


3.22 


3.29 


3.36 


3.43 


3.51 


3.56 


3.64 


3.71 


3.78 


3.85 


3.92 


4.00 


4.07 


4.13 


4.19 


3.08 


3.16 


3.23 


3.30 


3.38 


3.45 


3.52 


3.60 


3.67 


3.74 


3.82 


3.89 


3.96 


4.04 


4.12 


4.19 


4.27 


4.33 


4.39 


3.23 


3.30 


3.38 


3.46 


3.53 


3.61 


3.69 


3.76 


3.84 


3.92 


4.00 


4.07 


4.14 


4.22 


4.30 


4.38 


4.46 


4.54 


4.61 


3.36 


3.44 


3.52 


3.60 


3.68 


3.76 


3.84 


3.92 


4.00 


4.08 


4.16 


4.24 


4.32 


4.40 


4.48 


4.56 


4.64 


4.73 


4.81 


3.57 


3.65 


3.74 


3.83 


3.91 


4.00 


4.08 


4.17 


4.25 


4.34 


4.42 


4.51 


4.59 


4.67 


4.76 


4.84 


4.93 


5.01 


5.10 


5.36 


5.48 


5.61 


5.73 


5.87 


5.99 


6.12 


6.25 


6.37 


6.50 


6.63 


6.76 


6.89 


7.01 


7.14 


7.26 


7.40 


7.52 


7.65 





Special Rates or Discounts 

t First 60 kwh of monthly consumption at 2.00, second 60 kwh and all kwh in excess of 1,000 at 1.00. 
• Flat-rate water-heater service — Toronto. 

System-owned 

First 400 watts $2.90 per month. 

Each 100 watts additional 400 per month, plus a monthly charge for larger tank sizes as follows: 

300 for 1000 watt and 1200 watt heaters 

400 for 1500 watt heaters. 

500 for 2000 watt and 2500 watt heaters. 

550 for 3000 watts and over. 

1000/3000 watt Cascade 40— $5.82 gross per month. 

Customer-owned 

First 400 watts $1.98 per month 

Each 100 watts additional 400 per month, 
w Special rate for metered water-heating customers only. 

When loads are subject to central control, these rates may be somewhat lower. 
N Rates are net (subject to 5% or 10% Delayed Payment Charge), 
n Residential rates are net (subject to 5% Delayed Payment Charge). 

Commercial customers with a connected load of under 5 kilowatts billed at residential rates. 
ft Rate applicable to existing customers only, future customers to be billed at General Rate. 
§ Farm customers billed at standard rural rates. 
§§ Farm customers billed at special rates. 
!S Special rate applicable to selected categories. 



224 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES FOR MUNICIPAL 
In Effect 

(The following rates are net, unless otherwise 

of 5% if bills 



Municipality 



General Rate (0-5000 kw) 



Demand Charges 



1st Block 
at N.C. 



Kw 



2nd Block 



Kw 



$/Kw 



Balance 



$/Kw 



Energy 



1st 
50Kwh 

fi/Kwh 



Next 
200 Kwh 

0/Kwh 



Next Block 



Size 



Kwh 



fi/Kwh 



Alvinston 

Apple Hill 

Arkona 

Bath 

Brantford 

Brockville 

rCannington 

Delhi 

Elora 

Embro 

Ingersoll 

London 

Massey 

Mitchell 

Newboro 

Nipigon Twp 

Oakville 

Oshawa 

Pembroke 

Penetanguishene. . . . 

Plattsville 

Port Arthur 

Princeton 

Red Rock 

St. Catharines 

St. George 

Seaforth 

South Grimsby Twp 

Stratford 

Tavistock 

Thornton 

Webbwood 

Wellington 

Wheatley 

Windsor 

Woodville 



4(1 



1.00 



1.70 



1.60 
1.20 
1.20 
1.50 
1.50 

1.50 
1.20 
1.60 
1.60 
1.40 

1.40 
1.70 
1.30 
1.70 
1.40 

1.50 
1.90 
1.50 
1.70 
1.30 

1.70 
1.30 
1.20 
1.70 
1.70 

1.70 
1.70 

1.60 
1.20 

1.60 
1.50 
1.20 
1.70 
1.60 

1.60 



4.0 
3.2 
3.5 
4.0 
3.6 

3.5 
3.1 
3.5 
4.0 
3.5 

4.0 
5.0 
4.0 
4.0 
4.0 

3.8 
5.0 
4.0 
3.3 
3.0 

3.0 
3.6 
3.0 
4.0 
5.0 

3.5 
4.0 
5.0 
4.0 
4.0 

3.4 

4.5 
2.7 
4.0 
4.5 

3.2 



1.6 

1.2 
1.2 
1.5 
1.5 

1.4 
1.2 
1.6 
1.4 
1.5 

1.5 
1.8 
1.9 
1.7 
1.6 

1.4 
2.5 
1.5 
3.3 
1.4 

1.5 
1.4 
1.5 
1.6 

2.5 

1.5 
2.0 
2.5 
1.5 
1.3 

1.6 
2.0 
1.3 
1.5 
1.6 



9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
1,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
2.250 
9,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
4,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9.750 
9,750 
9,750 

9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 
9,750 

9,750 



1.3 

1.1 

1.1 

1.25 

1.35 

1.25 

1.1 

1.3 

1.3 

1.2 

1.2 

1.35 

1.15 

1.35 

1.2 

1.25 

1.45 

1.25 

2.3 

1.15 

1.35 

1.15 

1.1 

1.35 

1.35 

1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.1 

1.3 

1.25 

1.1 

1.35 

1.3 

1.3 



Rates are based upon service at utilization voltage; where the customer provides transformation facilities, the 

authorized allowance will apply. 
N.C. — No charge. 

#This minimum also applicable to demand billed customers. 
©Applicable to customers billed on energy rates only. When demand charge is billed, minimum bill becomes $0.25 per 

kw for all kilowatts, based on either the maximum demand established in previous eleven months or the contracted 

amount, whichever is the greater. 
Q Where intermediate rate is applicable to customers with loads of 500 to 5000 kw, the basic general rate applies to 

customers with loads under 500 kw. 
▼ Rates are gross — subject to a prompt payment discount of 10%. 
■&200 kw and Over — $2.25 per kw per month — all energy at 0.4^ per kwh. 



Statement C 



225 



ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1967 

indicated and are subject to a delayed payment charge 
are not paid on or before the due date) 



Charges 



Next Block 



Size 



Kwh 



8,000 



7,500 






5,000 



?7Kwh 



0.8 



0.8 



Next Block 



Size 



Kwh 



1,365,000 



1,490,000 
1,865,000 



1,490,000 



1,115,000 



1,375,000 



fi/Kwh 



0.5 



0.5 
0.5 



0.5 



0.5 



0.5 



Balance 
i^/Kwh 



0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.6 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.3 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.3 
0.3 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.3 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.3 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.3 

0.5 



Large-User Rate 



Over 5000 Kw 



Demand 
Charge 

$/Kw 



2.00 



1.90 



2.25 



2.50 
2.25 



1.90 



2.25 



2.05 



2.25 



Energy- 
Charge 
fi/Kwh 



0.3 



0.3 



0.3 



0.3 
0.3 



0.3 



0.3 



,0.3 



0.3 



©Intermediate Rate 



500-5000 Kw 



Demand 
Charge 

$/Kw 



2.00 



1.70 



Energy 
Charge 

?7Kwh 



0.3 



0.4 



Minimum 

Bill® 
$ /Month 



2.00 
1.60 
1.75 
2.00 
#2.00 

#1.75 

#1.67 

2.00 

2.00 

1.75 

2.00 
2.50 
2.00 
2.00 
2.25 

2.00 
2.50 
2.00 
#1.50 
1.50 

2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.50 

2.00 
2.00 
2.50 

#1.75 
2.00 

1.70 

2.25 

#1.50 

2.00 

2.25 

1.60 



226 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 

for the Year Ended 

In Forty Major Municipal 









(Arranged in 


descending order 










Residential Service 






Total 


Total 


(including flat-rate water-heaters) 














Av- 




Revenue 


Consumption 








hly 

jmption 

^ustomei 




(including 
Street 


(including 
Street 






Cus- 


erage 
Cost 




Lighting) 


Lighting) 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Monl 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh 




$ 


kwh 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


I 


Toronto 


49,284,266 


4,556,334,089 


13,875,490 


1,092,642,857 


199,026 


458 


1.27 


Hamilton 


27,467,015 


3,395,964,821 


5,788,415 


504,596,803 


82,673 


509 


1.15 


North York 


21,812,970 


1,904,283,064 


10,102,918 


884,696,607 


110,881 


665 


1.14 


Ottawa 


17,310,389 


1,716,864,477 


5,929,518 


749,488,145 


87,983 


710 


0.79 


Etobicoke 


16,094,938 

13,938,453 
11,483,567 


1,536,033,479 

1,260,215,067 
955,711,169 


6,735,372 

6,405,802 
4,902,429 


625,279,965 

571,745,876 
350,902,208 


79,318 

76,103 
57,152 


657 

626 

§512 


1.08 


Scarborough 


1.12 


London 


1.40 


Windsor 


10,101,307 


901,031,245 


3,695,282 


268,528,424 


53,525 


418 


1.38 


Toronto Twp 


8,074,047 


773,334,834 


3,052,127 


262,824,438 


28,565 


767 


1.16 


St. Catharines 


6,986,248 


712,181,111 


2,086,240 


166,386,629 


27,269 


509 


1.25 


Oshawa 


5,627,852 


611,355,649 


2,036,209 


207,126,511 


22,557 


§750 


0.98 


Oakville 


5,352,293 


605,348,387 


1,665,077 


136,749,709 


13,325 


§818 


1.22 


Kitchener 


6,099,631 


579,635,895 


2,095,253 


198,101,318 


27,809 


594 


1.06 


York 


5,496,228 


545,048,913 


2,655,758 


260,530,113 


43,213 


502 


1.02 


Brantford .... 


3,411,427 


337,433,675 


1,308,260 


110,190,730 


17,502 


525 


1.19 


Guelph 


3,791,657 


333,570,995 


1,444,080 


114,765,922 


14,305 


669 


1.26 


Peterborough 


3,273,849 


327,856,381 


1,551,002 


145,662,365 


16,602 


731 


1.06 


Burlington 


3,733,293 


310,210,639 


2,005,133 


162,321,817 


18,112 


747 


1.24 


Sudbury 


3,514,339 


305,177,125 


1,950,589 


191,316,899 


23,411 


681 


1.02 


Kingston 


3,191,870 


300,508,943 


1,319,582 


127,377,259 


16,362 


649 


1.04 


Sarnia 


3,054,469 


298,474,560 


1,151,348 


91,035,960 


15,339 


495 


1.26 


Port Arthur 


2,862,611 


274,051,041 


1,053,401 


99,818,294 


13,222 


629 


1.06 


East York 


2,744,530 


254,382,876 


1,524,347 


137,860,423 


23,780 


483 


1.11 


Niagara Falls 


3,056,542 


251,669,532 


1,250,525 


99,680,972 


16,412 


506 


1.25 


Fort William 


2,153,495 


243,707,413 


872,041 


114,355,963 


13,768 


692 


0.76 


Nepean Twp 


2,729,898 


232,487,376 


1,623,129 


132,942,847 


12,036 


920 


1.22 


Waterloo 


2,225,970 


198,670,780 


783,327 


68,212,293 


7,843 


725 


1.15 


Gait 


2,165,079 


196,749,351 


861,783 


73,199,335 


9,921 


615 


1.18 


Welland 


2,213,247 


184,474,639 


697,779 


50,928,198 


10,977 


387 


1.37 


Brampton 


2,168,632 


175,871,754 


957,269 


72,629,988 


8,543 


708 


1.32 


Chatham 


2,468,276 


172,683,381 


677,212 


42,592,330 


9,193 


386 


1.59 


Belleville 


1,772,380 


160,237,913 


822,888 


77,883,414 


10.195 


637 


1.06 


Woodstock 


1 ,693,055 


155,408,940 


665,221 


59,284,770 


7,654 


645 


1.12 


Barrie 


1,476,707 


148,477,028 


704,748 


65,591,377 


7,831 


698 


1.07 




1,632,611 


140,611,503 


639,375 


51,971,178 


6,861 


631 


1.23 


St. Thomas 


1,426,678 


125,349,097 


619,005 


49,940,535 


7,801 


533 


1.24 


Brockville 


1,216,367 


120,452,793 


546,150 


48,548,676 


6,014 


§654 


1.12 


Port Credit 


924,356 


116,964,164 


192,831 


17,603,730 


2,538 


578 


1.10 


Gloucester Twp. 


1,277,525 


109,535,707 


612,437 


47,321,752 


5,044 


782 


1.29 


Trenton 


920,527 


108,647,805 


286,221 


30,814,735 


4,374 


587 


0.93 



•General rate in effect, 
§Estimated. 



see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



227 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 

Electrical Utilities 
of total consumption) 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 




Industrial Power 


Service 












S S3 


Av- 








•n 


S fc 


Av- 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumptic 
per Custom 


erage 
Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average of 
Customers' 
Monthly 
Loads Billet 


Monthly 
Consumptic 
per Custom 


erage 

Cost 

per 

KwhA 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


10,774,878 


792,453,090 


25,233 


2,617 


1.36 


23,401,714 


2,604,833,231 


7,639 


547,476 


28,416 


0.90 


4,132,928 


346,169,537 


9,075 


3,179 


1.19 


16,994,003 


2,522,292,216 


940 


444,310 


223,607 


0.67 


7,604,101 


624,174,388 


7,761 


6,702 


1.22 


3,667,008 


368,891,789 


1,182 


105,209 


26,008 


0.99 


10,310,197 


897,576,531 


11,597 


6,450 


1.15 


527,982 


51,797,986 


148 


15,321 


29,166 


1.02 


3,218,900 


254,432,327 


3,679 


5,763 


1.27 


5,621,286 


638,576,027 


1,295 


154,646 


41,092 


0.88 


3,656,313 


305,643,585 


3,692 


6,899 


1.20 


3,412,719 


364,256,966 


653 


92,248 


46,485 


0.94 


♦6,241,451 


♦591,963,681 


♦ 5,351 


♦11,882 


♦1.05 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


•5,962,815 


♦617,352,281 


♦6,386 


♦8,056 


♦0.97 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


1,334,482 


103,988,168 


1,240 


6,988 


1.28 


3,456,484 


400,720,927 


410 


80,841 


81,447 


0.86 


♦4,684,637 


♦536,014,082 


♦3,017 


♦14,805 


♦0.87 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦3,437,561 


♦397,637,959 


♦2,306 


♦16,719 


♦0.86 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


♦3,657,554 


♦466,030,170 


♦2,023 


♦2 7,582 


♦0.78 


* 


* 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


1,454,402 


117,971,222 


1,778 


5,529 


1.23 


2,352,583 


255,474,330 


273 


64,511 


77,983 


0.92 


1,626,604 


143,191,048 


2,332 


5,117 


1.14 


1,142,703 


133,767,752 


215 


32,997 


51,848 


0.85 


♦2,000,273 


♦223,520,017 


♦2,083 


♦8,942 


♦0.89 


♦ 


* 


4> 


♦ 


* 


* 


710,817 


50,208,941 


1,121 


3,732 


1.42 


1,493,037 


164,155,132 


134 


38,885 


102,087 


0.91 


629,125 


52,201,611 


808 


5,384 


1.21 


962,502 


125,684,005 


264 


30,711 


39,673 


0.77 


836,247 


63,378,155 


875 


6,036 


1.32 


837,699 


82,256,017 


184 


23,718 


37,254 


1.02 


1,114,042 


87,554,789 


2,324 


3,140 


1.27 


270,497 


21,577,537 


300 


8,353 


5,994 


1.25 


1,209,590 


102,259,801 


2,633 


3,236 


1.18 


546,139 


66,741,883 


175 


17,576 


31,782 


0.82 


698,712 


52,867,100 


917 


4,804 


1.32 


1,074,324 


150,554,680 


159 


32,669 


78,907 


0.71 


♦1,662,037 


♦168,681,719 


♦1,619 


♦8,682 


♦0.99 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


699,433 


65,031,609 


1,088 


4,981 


1.08 


404,300 


46,630,004 


95 


12,178 


40,903 


0.87 


1,135,517 


96,541,822 


1,138 


7,070 


1.18 


505,701 


50,397,290 


95 


13,770 


44,208 


1.00 


620,425 


63,180,417 


1,591 


3,309 


0.98 


534,741 


61,663,673 


159 


20,535 


32,318 


0.87 


887,101 


75,770,031 


871 


7,249 


1.17 


215,265 


23,373,498 


58 


5,144 


33,583 


0.92 


607,540 


51,085,238 


859 


4,956 


1.19 


736,292 


76,166,919 


96 


16,188 


66,117 


0.97 


317,612 


23,793,470 


565 


3,509 


1.33 


894,893 


96,955,215 


150 


26,098 


53,864 


0.92 


461,529 


33,794,163 


727 


3,874 


1.37 


948,423 


96,930,612 


85 


28,032 


95,030 


0.98 


538,557 


41,008,654 


546 


6,259 


1.31 


602,796 


60,563,172 


123 


15,484 


41,032 


1.00 


675,796 


36,940,560 


1,279 


2,407 


1.83 


992,806 


89,388,459 


290 


24,011 


25,686 


1.11 


513,648 


39,286,712 


1,001 


3,271 


1.31 


357,050 


40,053,787 


120 


10,303 


27,815 


0.89 


298,766 


21,899,730 


503 


3,628 


1.36 


674,310 


71,704,640 


150 


19,132 


39,836 


0.94 


380,176 


29,559,737 


609 


4,045 


1.29 


378,072 


51,940,894 


117 


14,192 


36,995 


0.73 


♦907,486 


♦85,836,205 


♦904 


♦7,913 


♦1.06 


♦ 


♦ 


• 


* 


* 


• 


234,588 


17,763,432 


416 


3,558 


1.32 


536,410 


56,570,610 


139 


15,065 


33,915 


0.95 


♦628,671 


♦70,470,677 


♦813 


♦9,248 


♦0.89 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


162,046 


12,896,810 


180 


5,971 


1.26 


546,241 


85,690,020 


11 


11,932 


649,167 


0.64 


527,980 


52,147,483 


294 


14,781 


1.01 


125,208 


9,390,139 


44 


3,795 


17,784 


1.33 


162,818 


13,851,202 


348 


3,317 


1.18 


437,558 


62,926,868 


38 


12,140 


137,998 


0.70 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



228 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 

for the Year Ended 
(By Municipalities 



Popula 
t ion 





Peak 




Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1967 




kw 


1,441 


6,055 


232 


498 


2,798 


12,239 


1,060 


3,925 


355 


1,190 


1,208 


4,355 


1,202 


3,788 


336 


471 


1,479 


5,288 


1 , 1 63 


3,497 


115 


192 


201 


391 


1,947 


7,643 


544 


1,255 


367 


902 


1,861 


4,745 


3,011 


9,705 


114 


231 


1,631 


6,296 


417 


1,261 


308 


1,203 


861 


1,201 


792 


2,071 


x.557 


30,195 


462 


1,099 


275 


623 


224 


492 


328 


2,585 


1,355 


3,117 


328 


561 


631 


1,696 


347 


670 


856 


1,568 


11,316 


33,224 


244 


1,153 


1,275 


2,588 


1,151 


3,355 


296 


716 


351 


1,049 


800 


1,537 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



^ o- 2 

> g to 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig 

Ajax 

Alexandria 

Alfred 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston 

Amherstburg 

Ancaster Twp. (including 
Ancaster) 

Apple Hill 

Arkona 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 

Atikokan Twp 

Aurora 

Avonmore 

Aylmer 

Ayr 

Baden 

tBala 

Bancroft 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. 



Bath 

Beachburg 
Beachville. 
Beamsville. 
tBeardmore. 



Beaverton . 
Beeton .... 
Belle River . 
Belleville . . 
Belmont. . . 

Blenheim . . 
tBlind River 
Bloomfield. 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon 



4,429 

554 

10,337 

2,860 

1,1 

3,165 

3,560 

634 

4,460 

15,1 30 

325 

402 

5,625 

1,254 

1,006 

6,586 

10,424 

229 

4,225 

1,119 

94 5 

x455 

2,159 

24,993 

1,369 

761 
452 
961 
3,885 
950 

1,078 
961 

2,337 

32,627 

708 

3,311 

3,485 

716 

747 

1,204 



$ 

114,058 

12,463 

220,425 

86,361 

32,364 

83,129 

88,762 

13,373 

108,974 

138,369 

6,096 
14,646 

143,479 
38,382 
23,715 

200,590 

230,869 

8,703 

123,350 

29,685 

24,716 

52,022 

58,196 

704,748 

25,233 

23,391 
16,479 
22,196 
98,693 
26,007 

46,207 
24,764 
55,686 
822,888 
22,451 

65,281 
104,010 
19,263 
22,817 
59,322 



kwh 
10,465,293 

1,131,290 
17,728,618 

8,050,408 

2,817,537 

8,058,595 

8,208,439 

791,340 

10,373,090 

10,826,200 

472,620 

1,202,540 

14,778,317 

3,520,677 

2,341,412 

15,812,871 

21,699,874 

573,357 

12,379,968 

2,782,031 

2,361,339 
2,193,800 
4,734,716 
65,591,377 
2,124,404 

1,864,177 
1,221,720 
2,102,905 
7,532,730 
1,720,000 

4,524,160 
2,375,750 
3,752,820 
77,883,414 
1,745,051 

5,046,847 
7,479,500 
1.799,435 
2,091,370 
4,406,265 



1,332 
206 

2,590 
967 

324 

1,024 

1,123 

272 

1,319 

1,110 

96 

168 

1,770 

484 

348 

1,708 
2,726 

102 
1,472 

339 

290 
783 
708 
7,831 
429 

245 
208 
316 
1,248 
249 

584 
327 
798 
10,195 
228 

1,128 
961 
274 
311 
717 



kwh 
655 
458 
570 
694 
725 

656 
609 
§224 
655 

813 

410 
§557 
696 
606 
561 

772 
663 
468 
701 
684 

679 
233 
557 
698 
413 

634 
489 
555 
503 
576 

646 
605 
392 
637 
638 

373 
649 
547 
560 
512 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

xExcluding summer population. 

'General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



229 



AND CONSUMPTION 

December 31, 1967 
Alphabetically Arranged) 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Av- 








T3 


hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Av- 








erage 








*** = 


erage 






Cus- 


Cost 






Cus- 


5fg2^ 


Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Monl 
Const 
per C 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custc 
Mont 
Load: 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


35,013 


2,315,089 


72 


2,680 


1.51 


174,332 


15,049,385 


37 


4,461 


33,895 


1.16 


4,541 


300,000 


19 


1,316 


1.51 


10,217 


663,010 


7 


360 


7,893 


1.54 


104,885 


8,718,614 


124 


5,859 


1.20 


272,771 


29,650,682 


84 


8,524 


29,415 


0.92 


40,308 


2,863,474 


76 


3,140 


1.41 


66,841 


6,333,584 


17 


1,590 


31,047 


1.06 


9,559 


618,740 


21 


2,455 


1.54 


10,428 


739,368 


10 


331 


6,161 


1.41 


77,569 


5,041,559 


154 


2,728 


1.54 


62,485 


7,044,759 


30 


1,724 


19,569 


0.89 


26,746 


2,237,036 


59 


3,160 


1.20 


48,025 


6,391.610 


20 


1,447 


26,632 


0.75 


♦8,685 


*467,655 


*64 


*866 


*1.86 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


53,421 


3,966,170 


121 


2,732 


1.35 


114,621 


11,785,500 


39 


3,099 


25,183 


0.97 


38,011 


2,220,963 


45 


4,113 


1.71 


5,147 


349,736 


8 


137 


3,643 


1.47 


*1,759 


*103,200 


*19 


*453 


*1.70 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


*4,774 


*314,810 


*33 


*1,312 


*1.52 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


76,853 


6,136,560 


151 


3,387 


1.25 


142,693 


18,749,382 


26 


3,638 


60,094 


0.76 


15,433 


964,144 


45 


1,785 


1.60 


6,852 


327,075 


15 


270 


1,817 


2.09 


6,105 


479,610 


18 


2,220 


1.27 


165 


2,400 


1 


12 


200 




87,617 


5,361,669 


143 


3,125 


1.63 


6,481 


544,172 


10 


175 


4,535 


1.19 


94,993 


7,318,536 


239 


2,552 


1.30 


141,134 


13,880,989 


46 


4,083 


25,147 


1.02 


3,202 


168,080 


11 


1,273 


1.91 


1,019 


45,355 


1 


31 


3,780 


2.25 


70,895 


5,637,233 


126 


3,728 


1.26 


90,021 


7,437,676 


33 


2,959 


18,782 


1.21 


13,950 


905,821 


64 


1,179 


1.54 


18,413 


1,124,360 


14 


566 


6,693 


1.64 


4,496 


321,811 


13 


2,063 


1.40 


23,469 


2,328,675 


5 


676 


38,811 


1.01 


14,301 


698,100 


72 


808 


2.05 


1,598 


127,000 


6 


45 


1,764 


1.26 


35,961 


2,205,876 


70 


2,626 


1.63 


11,837 


737,187 


14 


364 


4,388 


1.61 


380,176 


29,559,737 


609 


4,045 


1.29 


378,072 


51,940,894 


117 


14,192 


36,995 


0.73 


13,800 


1,103,238 


30 


3,065 


1.25 


1,521 


105,100 


3 


54 


2,919 


1.45 


*7,257 


*483,850 


*30 


*1,344 


*1.50 


. 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


3,218 


205,919 


12 


1,430 


1.56 


7,941 


502,190 


4 


252 


10,462 


1.58 


2,614 


167,200 


10 


1,393 


1.56 


90,860 


13,492,919 


2 


2,199 


562,205 


0.67 


50,127 


3,419,373 


95 


2,999 


1.47 


12,337 


732,755 


12 


348 


5,089 


1.68 


17,264 


989,300 


77 


1,071 


1.75 


251 


11,200 


2 


9 


467 


2.24 


15,854 


1,274,440 


32 


3,319 


1.24 


17,191 


1,301,738 


15 


725 


7,232 


1.32 


3,745 


210,360 


13 


1,348 


1.78 


6,540 


508,950 


7 


140 


6,059 


1.28 


27,355 


1,670,760 


50 


2,785 


1.64 


6,146 


409,580 


8 


177 


4,266 


1.50 


513,648 


39,286,712 


1,001 


3,271 


1.31 


357,050 


40,053,787 


120 


10,303 


27,815 


0.89 


4,900 


350,460 


11 


2,655 


1.40 


42,419 


3,807,190 


5 


981 


63,453 


1.11 


44,753 


2,877,568 


112 


2,141 


1.56 


42,130 


2,827,393 


35 


1,118 


6,732 


1.49 


66,272 


4,049,500 


184 


1,834 


1.64 


53,777 


4,273,000 


6 


994 


59,347 


1.26 


5,692 


415,761 


17 


2,038 


1.37 


4,399 


262,638 


5 


168 


4,377 


1.67 


8,556 


536,085 


31 


1,441 


1.60 


17,946 


1,646,645 


9 


437 


15,247 


1.09 


17,965 


916,729 


74 


1,032 


1.96 


11,752 


676,613 


9 


323 


6,265 


1.74 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



230 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 





y 

lption 
tomer 


Cus- 


JC E 3 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 





Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 



Bolton 

Bothwell 

Bowmanville. . 
Bracebridge . . . 
Bradford 

Braeside 

Brampton .... 

Brantford 

Brantford Twp 
Brechin 

Bridgeport. . . . 

Brigden 

Brighton 

Brockville. . . . 
Brussels 

Burford 

Burgessville . . 
Burk's Falls. . . 
Burlington. . 
Cache Bay. . . . 

Caledonia 

Camp bell ford . 
Campbellville . 
Cannington . . . 
Capreol 

Cardinal 

Carleton Place 
Casselman .... 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 

Chapleau Twp. 

Chatham 

Chatsworth . . . 

Chesley 

Chesterville. . . 

Chippawa 

Clifford 

Clinton 

tCobalt 

Cobden 



2,344 
833 
8,328 
3,165 
2,621 

545 

35,739 

59,150 

9,116 

256 

2,103 
535 

2,767 

19,477 

832 

1,095 

296 

796 

71,643 

681 

2,786 
3,503 
249 
1,057 
3,096 

1,951 
4,927 
1,244 
1,007 
1,056 

3,599 

31,374 

372 

1,697 

1,309 

3,967 

514 

3,315 

2,110 

811 





kw 


713 


2,103 


349 


690 


2,811 


11,417 


1,350 


3,725 


946 


3,024 


162 


2,066 


9,212 


39,597 


19,585 


66,201 


2,759 


10,439 


104 


196 


601 


1,835 


211 


376 


1,107 


2,803 


6,827 


25,650 


395 


915 


445 


1 ,068 


108 


301 


370 


1,189 


19,171 


68,248 


175 


286 


964 


1,780 


1,373 


3,893 


89 


239 


462 


1,129 


1,040 


2,839 


680 


1,278 


1,865 


4,666 


407 


1,128 


424 


784 


276 


741 


1,055 


2,084 


10,762 


37,577 


191 


406 


789 


1,731 


477 


1,761 


1,261 


2,337 


242 


523 


1,308 


3,295 


731 


1,488 


401 


931 



$ 

70,621 
18,815 
232,141 
96,692 
67,345 

11,170 

957,269 

1,308,260 

332,797 

4,937 

64,257 

9,071 

78,379 

546,150 

29,845 

37,854 
8,356 

28,116 

2,005,133 

9,451 

54,037 

76,171 

8,749 

31,222 

102,072 

41,044 
135,384 
31,514 
26,237 
24,410 

110,134 

677,212 

12,518 

40,865 

34,221 

86,656 
17,463 
94,061 
56,117 
21,982 



kwh 

5,711,330 
1,620,400 
22,839,690 
8,289,630 
6,290,149 

928,642 

72,629,988 

110,190,730 

25,852,042 

515,698 

5,153,768 

769,830 

7,324,591 

48,548,676 

2,434,730 

3,410,379 
773,351 

2,411,790 

162,321,817 

750,580 

4,337,183 
9,757,944 
716,855 
3,091,560 
8,779,576 

3,680,225 
11,166,836 
2,633,488 
2,020,248 
2,164,260 

5,539,407 
42,592,330 
1,129,770 
4,250,744 
3,259,449 

6,375,590 
1,510,050 
8,151,560 
3,813,900 
2,440,163 



655 

305 

2,629 

1,106 

810 

155 

8,543 

17,502 

2,590 

90 

558 

185 

1,028 

6,014 

352 

402 

92 

338 

18,112 

171 



1,227 

82 

387 

979 

634 
1,740 
375 
370 
262 

990 
9,193 
174 
650 
439 

1,206 
219 

1,175 
617 
368 



kwh 
727 
443 
724 
625 
647 

499 

708 
525 
832 
477 

770 
347 
594 
§654 
576 

707 
701 
595 
747 
366 

407 
663 
729 
666 

747 

484 
535 
585 
455 
688 

466 
386 
541 
545 
619 

441 

575 
578 
515 
553 



1.24 
1.16 
1.02 
1.17 
1.07 

1.20 
1.32 
1.19 
1.29 
0.96 

1.25 
1.18 
1.07 
1.12 
1.23 

1.11 
1.08 
1.17 
1.24 
1.26 

1.25 
0.78 
1.22 
1.01 
1.16 

1.12 
1.21 
1.20 
1.30 
1.13 

1.99 
1.59 
1.11 
0.96 
1.05 

1.36 
1.16 
1.15 
1.47 
0.90 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

•General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



231 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 






Cus- 


hly 

jmption 

ustomer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 






Cus- 


ige of 
>mers' 
hly 
5 Billed 


hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custc 
Mont 
Loads 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


27,321 


2,002,750 


44 


3,793 


1.36 


13,540 


897,057 


14 


372 


5,340 


1.51 


12,184 


925,770 


33 


2,338 


1.32 


5,278 


156,330 


11 


275 


1,184 


3.38 


92,264 


8,474,202 


158 


4,470 


1.09 


170,539 


22,431,130 


24 


5,413 


77,886 


0.76 


71,485 


5,404,862 


219 


2,057 


1.32 


22,326 


2,370,079 


25 


784 


7,900 


0.94 


39,559 


2,578,230 


107 


2,008 


1.53 


39,794 


3,779,360 


29 


1,114 


10,860 


1.05 


1,422 


93,640 


5 


1,561 


1.52 


69,636 


8,052,869 


2 


1,868 


335,536 


0.86 


538,557 


41,008,654 


546 


6,259 


1.31 


602.796 


60,563,172 


123 


15,484 


41,032 


1.00 


•2,000,273 


♦223,520,017 


♦2,083 


♦8,942 


♦0.89 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


* 


♦ 


83,682 


6,544,612 


104 


5,244 


1.28 


221,550 


19,668,416 


65 


6,747 


25,216 


1.13 


2,614 


214,310 


13 


1,374 


1.22 


435 


14,208 


1 


26 


1,184 


3.06 


22,823 


1,566,827 


36 


3,627 


1.46 


5.601 


277,300 


7 


173 


3,301 


2.02 


4,805 


356,190 


19 


1,562 


1.35 


5,343 


178,348 


7 


255 


2,123 


3.00 


34,055 


2,405,242 


68 


2,948 


1.42 


14,507 


1,132,093 


11 


434 


8,576 


1.28 


*628,671 


♦70,470,677 


♦813 


♦9,248 


♦0.89 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


9,619 


564,150 


34 


1,383 


1.71 


6,760 


347,640 


9 


196 


3,219 


1.94 


10,923 


716,597 


31 


1,926 


1.52 


7,561 


504,395 


12 


244 


3,503 


1.50 


5,914 


266,657 


15 


1,481 


2.22 


1,322 


33,000 


1 


51 


2,750 


4.01 


12,750 


891,244 


28 


2,653 


1.43 


12,003 


928,020 


4 


318 


19,334 


1.29 


836,247 


63,378,155 


875 


6,036 


1.32 


837,699 


82,256,017 


184 


23,718 


37,254 


1.02 


1 ,943 


137,670 


4 


2,868 


1.41 














26,915 


1,797,379 


56 


2,675 


1.50 


11,294 


980,343 


20 


217 


4,085 


1.15 


41,466 


4,049,727 


125 


2,700 


1.02 


22,836 


2,572,424 


21 


976 


10,208 


0.89 


2,114 


151,656 


7 


1,805 


1.39 














♦13,063 


♦1,259,725 


♦75 


♦1,400 


♦1.04 




'"•" 






"•'" 




25,920 


1,687,642 


51 


2,758 


1.54 


16,641 


1,742,142 


10 


385 


14,518 


0.96 


10,914 


746,521 


42 


1,481 


1.46 


1,272 


118,840 


4 


34 


2,476 


1.07 


52,201 


3,284,809 


107 


2,558 


1.59 


60,538 


5,939,746 


18 


1,621 


27,499 


1.02 


15,412 


982,825 


29 


2,824 


1.57 


8,468 


551,525 


3 


285 


15,320 


1.54 


14,319 


905,020 


42 


1,796 


1.58 


7,983 


254,499 


12 


297 


1,767 


3.14 


6,257 


466,000 


11 


3,530 


1.34 


2,225 


262,450 


3 


60 


7,290 


0.85 


38,329 


1,678,751 


48 


2,915 


2.28 


13,989 


614,740 


17 


219 


3,013 


2.28 


675,796 


36,940,560 


1,279 


2.407 


1.83 


992,806 


89,388,459 


290 


24,011 


25,686 


1.11 


4,967 


331,070 


16 


1,724 


1.50 


523 


18,450 


1 


19 


1,538 


2.83 


18,059 


1,316,335 


111 


988 


1.37 


13,722 


1,052,222 


28 


495 


3,132 


1.30 


9,583 


722,929 


30 


2,008 


1.33 


37,496 


3,578,953 


8 


1,043 


37,281 


1.05 


23,824 


1,578,970 


39 


3,374 


1.51 


8,464 


799,078 


16 


245 


4,162 


1.06 


3,950 


282,399 


16 


1,471 


1.40 


5,198 


421,250 


7 


132 


5,015 


1.23 


53,907 


3,649,170 


108 


2,816 


1.48 


24,860 


1 ,699,060 


25 


723 


5,664 


1.46 


24,346 


1,285,400 


108 


992 


1.89 


10,609 


819,200 


6 


250 


11,378 


1.30 


10,305 


751,375 


28 


2,236 


1.37 


4,913 


225,310 


5 


255 


3,755 


2.18 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



232 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 


Total 
Customers 


Peak 
Load 
Decem- 
ber 
1967 


Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water- heaters) 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 



Cobourg 

Cochrane 

Colborne 

Coldwater 

Collingwood 

Comber 

Coniston 

Cookstown 

Cottam 

Courtright 

Creemore 

Dashwood 

Deep River 

Delaware 

Delhi 

Deseronto 

Dorchester 

Drayton 

Dresden 

Drumbo 

Dryden 

Dublin 

Dundalk 

Dundas 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Dutton 

East York 

Eganville 

fElk Lake Townsite 

Elmira 

Elmvale 

Elmwood 

Elora 

Embro 

Embrun 

fEnglehart 

Erieau 

Erie Beach 

Erin 



10,269 

4,650 

1,485 

741 

8,329 

630 
2,679 
705 
670 
657 

916 

432 

5,636 

425 
3,684 

1,731 
1,082 

664 
2,361 

443 

6,718 

315 

906 

15,461 

5,456 

2,434 

710 

96,569 

1,367 

§650 

4,165 
1,027 
§450 
1,667 
649 

1,234 
1,710 
461 
xl99 
1,161 





kw 


3,481 


15,443 


1,419 


4,293 


635 


1,686 


303 


1,010 


3,541 


11,328 


248 


457 


706 


1,807 


274 


695 


263 


368 


231 


354 


372 


918 


192 


510 


1,522 


6,273 


149 


359 


1,567 


3,782 


620 


1,412 


382 


758 


286 


635 


966 


2,873 


180 


332 


2,196 


6,078 


125 


401 


511 


1 ,030 


4,947 


14,735 


2,055 


4,996 


928 


2,496 


358 


543 


24,963 


51,746 


513 


1,179 


232 


544 


1,433 


6,698 


447 


1,146 


150 


234 


578 


1,309 


262 


625 


355 


1,308 


654 


1,277 


377 


503 


147 


105 


485 


1,186 



$ 

266,520 

108,462 

43.978 

25,294 

205,887 

13,473 
62,131 
19.573 
13,934 
14,612 

24,002 
16,866 
161,931 
14,513 
76,239 

41,492 
22,803 
23,430 
51,819 
13,070 

207,889 
7,897 

30,019 
418,721 

94,808 

64,724 
15,845 
1,524,347 
31,606 
16,846 

1 1 1 ,999 

27,655 

7,684 

52,809 

20,700 

40,740 
47,127 
19,857 
7,842 
37,960 



kwh 

27,042,528 
8,847,310 
3,930,397 
2,589,590 

21,001,640 

1,040,040 
5,504,958 
1,993,856 
1,161,360 
846,881 

2,371,010 
1,191,010 
16,112,228 
1,139,050 
7,036,203 

3,565,024 
1,935,370 
1,711,300 
3.900,471 
1,195,478 

16,489,536 
730,455 

2,655,370 
32,853,155 

7,372,643 

5,574,542 
1,240,117 
137,860,423 
2,631,824 
1,248,300 

10,126,939 

2,579,309 

706,070 

3,915,272 

1,855,867 

3,060,358 
3,017,400 
1,588,830 
346,750 
3,357,550 





kwh 


3,175 


710 


1,196 


616 


516 


635 


286 


755 


3,246 


539 


220 


394 


685 


670 


251 


662 


237 


408 


215 


328 


341 


579 


180 


551 


1,381 


972 


141 


673 


1,278 


§436 


582 


510 


360 


448 


255 


559 


883 


368 


172 


579 


2,052 


670 


109 


558 


456 


485 


4,605 


595 


1,806 


340 


840 


553 


329 


314 


23,780 


483 


448 


490 


174 


598 


1,299 


650 


404 


532 


141 


417 


502 


§620 


212 


§697 


328 


778 


543 


463 


342 


387 


140 


206 


443 


632 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario, 

§Estimated. 

xExcluding summer population. 

•General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



233 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including fiat-rate water-heaters) 






Industrial Power Service 












11 


Av- 








T3 


hly 

jmption 

Customer 


Av- 








erage 








•se 1 


erage 






Cus- 


s>. cx S 


Cost 






Cus- 




Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Averc 
Custc 
Mont 
Load; 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 

Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


I 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


95.777 


8,085,046 


240 


2,807 


1.18 


318,000 


42,871,330 


66 


9,923 


54,130 


0.74 


82,295 


5,419,776 


212 


2,130 


1.52 


38,538 


4,601,380 


11 


887 


34,859 


0.84 


24,743 


1,298,549 


105 


1,031 


1.91 


14,880 


1,000,132 


14 


366 


5,953 


1.49 


6,597 


471,185 


14 


2,805 


1.40 


8,485 


647,270 


3 


298 


17,980 


1.31 


113,580 


9,506,789 


220 


3,601 


1.19 


186,675 


22,239,410 


75 


5,901 


24,710 


0.84 


6,850 


430,628 


21 


1,709 


1.59 


6,004 


216,210 


7 


231 


2,574 


2.78 


9,625 


609,600 


17 


2,988 


1.58 


2,906 


219,400 


4 


82 


4,571 


1.32 


2,868 


175,635 


18 


813 


1.63 


2,477 


143,280 


5 


106 


2,388 


1.73 


3,622 


230,320 


18 


1,066 


1.57 


4,849 


98,070 


8 


259 


1,022 


4.94 


5,878 


338,790 


14 


2,017 


1.73 


738 


71,760 


2 


15 


2,990 


1.03 


8,112 


639,250 


26 


2,049 


1.27 


2,864 


169,500 


5 


125 


2,825 


1.69 


2,675 


150,280 


8 


1,565 


1.78 


9,770 


415,740 


4 


278 


8,661 


2.35 


95,428 


7,231,269 


135 


4,464 


1.32 


12,589 


975,480 


6 


404 


13,548 


1.29 


3,779 


184,160 


8 


1,918 


2.05 














*108,493 


♦8,104,332 


♦289 


♦3,200 


♦1.34 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


* 


* 


8,969 


586,314 


25 


1,954 


1.53 


26,561 


2,113,476 


13 


736 


13,548 


1.26 


4,599 


246,610 


18 


1,142 


1.86 


6,239 


328,392 


4 


224 


6,842 


1.90 


6,658 


375,085 


28 


1,116 


1.78 


4,488 


173,860 


3 


136 


4,829 


2.58 


33,168 


2,053,167 


60 


2,852 


1.62 


70,936 


5,585,918 


23 


1,860 


20,238 


1.27 


1,754 


82,810 


6 


1,150 


2.12 


986 


29,825 


2 


43 


1,243 


3.31 


121,221 


8,098,306 


139 


4,855 


1.50 


8,196 


621,700 


5 


191 


10,362 


1.32 


4,941 


364,226 


14 


2,168 


1.36 


8,785 


473,000 


2 


218 


19,708 


1.86 


15,363 


925,057 


40 


1,927 


1.66 


8,737 


471,034 


15 


343 


2,617 


1.85 


179,322 


12,977,063 


238 


4,544 


1.38 


170,338 


14,582,926 


104 


5,244 


11,685 


1.17 


75,552 


5,131,919 


209 


2,046 


1.47 


113,729 


10,180,229 


40 


3,551 


21,209 


1.12 


27,668 


1,908,913 


64 


2,486 


1.45 


38,134 


2,780,360 


24 


1,179 


9,654 


1.37 


7,380 


503,433 


20 


2,098 


1.47 


7,084 


411,881 


9 


239 


3,814 


1.72 


699,433 


65,031,609 


1,088 


4,981 


1.08 


404,300 


46,630,004 


95 


12,178 


40,903 


0.87 


23,918 


1,294,400 


57 


1,892 


1.85 


11,824 


889,529 


8 


306 


9,266 


1.33 


8,530 


544,800 


56 


811 


1.57 


3,982 


180,400 


2 


120 


7,517 


2.21 


54,501 


3,528,530 


93 


3,162 


1.54 


178,094 


17,417,482 


41 


4,719 


35,401 


1.02 


20,494 


1,510,970 


29 


4,342 


1.36 


4,483 


275,064 


14 


165 


1,637 


1.63 


1,506 


95,746 


8 


997 


1.57 


2,245 


102,000 


1 


72 


8,500 


2.20 


*25,046 


♦1,676,575 


♦76 


♦2,739 


♦1.49 


* 


* 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦10,314 


♦643,518 


♦50 


♦1,341 


♦1.60 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


* 


13,570 


928,333 


20 


3,868 


1.46 


8,480 


455,030 


7 


275 


5,417 


1.86 


29,119 


1,648,500 


106 


1,296 


1.77 


8,397 


746,100 


5 


189 


12,435 


1.13 


7,960 


584,555 


30 


1,624 


1.36 


6,466 


324,600 


5 


188 


5,410 


1.99 


763 


33,890 
817,591 


7 
34 


403 
2,004 


2.25 
1.44 














11,744 


4,460 


251,125 


8 


180 


2,616 


1.78 



ASee Introduction page 201, 



234 



Municipal Electrical Sennce 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 






Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



II 

>, » 2 
— p w 

Ml 



Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 



Espanola 

Essex 

Etobicoke 

Exeter 

JFenelon Falls 



Fergus . . . 
Finch 

Flesherton 
Fonthill . . 
Forest .... 



Fort William 
Frankford ... 

Gait 

Georgetown 
tGeraldton 

Glencoe 

Gloucester Twp 

Goderich 

tGogama 

Grand Bend 

Grand Valley . 

Granton 

Gravenhurst . 
Grimsby 
Guelph 

Hagersville . . 
tHaileybury . . . 
Hamilton. 
Hanover . . 
Harriston 

Harrow . 
Hastings. . . 
Havelock . 
Hawkesbury . . . 
Hearst 



Hensall . . . 
tHepworth . 
Hespeler . . 
Highgate. 
Holstein. 



5,408 
3,681 
263,743 
3,143 
1,397 

4,573 

348 

486 

2,869 

2,197 

48,203 

1,857 

33,908 

12,617 

3,258 

1,177 
22,665 
6,643 
§500 
x645 

799 

314 

3,259 

6,720 

51,873 

2,217 
2,975 
288,993 
4,985 
1.571 

1,877 
843 
1,248 
9,097 
2,972 

887 
341 
5,505 
384 
171 





kw 


1,518 


4,163 


1,266 


3,010 


84,292 


300,898 


1,354 


3,270 


832 


1,892 


1,642 


7.481 


171 


390 


256 


691 


941 


2.105 


912 


2,237 


15,518 


48,807 


663 


1.434 


10,636 


40,040 


3,994 


14,001 


1,178 


2,045 


558 


1,154 


5,382 


23,225 


2,617 


8,903 


164 


305 


873 


787 


354 


803 


124 


216 


1,447 


3,412 


2.271 


5,206 


15,560 


68,280 


857 


2,641 


1,001 


2,353 


92,688 


534,487 


1,872 


7,403 


711 


1,975 


733 


2,243 


416 


823 


463 


961 


2,439 


7,309 


819 


3,856 


382 


1,221 


126 


280 


1,739 


8,017 


175 


303 


98 


184 



$ 

143,898 

81,493 

6,735,372 

119,822 

12,579 

133,761 
11,112 
14,104 
66,889 
62,295 

872,041 

49,223 

861,783 

298,855 

82,050 

23,291 

612,437 

174,731 

18,595 

50,422 

23,924 

9,685 

88,694 

147,794 

1,444,080 

43,735 

81.362 

5,788,415 

120,331 

50,247 

59.194 
26,155 
30.663 
199,785 
78,247 

24,741 

10.519 

113,354 

6,760 

5.502 



kwh 




13,015,299 


1,423 


6,828,556 


1,126 


625,279,965 


79,318 


9,446,965 


1,186 


1,014,050 


703 


11,388,348 


1,501 


929,578 


156 


1,582,590 


228 


5,826,486 


846 


6,203,400 


832 


114,355,963 


13,768 


4,754,666 


617 


73,199,335 


9,921 


25,941,891 


3,766 


5,039,800 


978 


2,150,630 


488 


47,321,752 


5,044 


15,805,760 


2,389 


747,400 


138 


2,540,975 


756 


2,160,340 


327 


653,600 


107 


8,654,300 


1,324 


11,348,958 


2,063 


114,765,922 


14,305 


3,663,539 


664 


5.716,500 


834 


504,596,803 


82,673 


11,797,190 


1,592 


4,352,344 


642 


5,447,232 


640 


2,091,060 


390 


2,795,544 


428 


18,107.242 


2,262 


6,099,325 


735 


2,245,730 


315 


750,900 


109 


9,750.456 


1,569 


552,730 


153 


497.350 


79 



kwh 
762 
505 
657 
664 
§481 

632 
497 
578 
574 
621 

692 
642 
615 
574 
429 

367 
782 
551 
451 
280 

551 
509 
545 
458 
669 

460 
571 
509 
618 
565 

709 
447 
544 
667 
692 

594 
574 
518 
301 
525 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

iK-timated. 

J3 months' operation. 

xExcluding summer population. 



Statement D 



235 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average of 
Customers' 
Monthly 
Loads Billed 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


c 


S 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


57.371 


4,413,828 


90 


4,087 


1.30 


4,272 


335,090 


5 


137 


5,585 


1.27 


60,943 


4.194.168 


103 


3.393 


1.45 


28,652 


1,603,826 


37 


1,026 


3,612 


1.79 


3,218,900 


254,432.327 


3.679 


5,763 


1.27 


5.621,286 


638.576,027 


1,295 


154,646 


41.092 


0.88 


37,882 


2,202,940 


121 


1.517 


1.72 


51,565 


3.282,855 


47 


1,411 


5.821 


1.57 


10.502 


705,550 


115 


§2,045 


1.49 


1,418 


83,991 


14 


191 


§2,000 


1.69 


33,985 


1,999,180 


103 


1,617 


1.70 


209,768 


21,422,785 


38 


5,618 


46.980 


0.98 


3,578 


236,806 


11 


1,794 


1.51 


3,314 


139,260 


4 


110 


2,901 


2.38 


6.652 


506.740 


26 


1.624 


1.31 


1,552 


102,640 


2 


68 


4,277 


1.51 


21,152 


1,376,154 


85 


1.349 


1.54 


6.818 


437,270 


10 


207 


3,644 


1.56 


28,032 


2.179,633 


60 


3,027 


1.29 


16,331 


1,250,788 


20 


621 


5.212 


1.31 


620,425 


63,180,417 


1,591 


3,309 


0.98 


534,741 


61,663,673 


159 


20,535 


32,318 


0.87 


10.162 


796.925 


40 


1.660 


1.28 


3,940 


395,290 


6 


143 


5.490 


1.00 


317,612 


23,793,470 


565 


3,509 


1.33 


894,893 


96,955,215 


150 


26,098 


53.864 


0.92 


99,534 


7.102,749 


174 


3,402 


1.40 


261,671 


29.599,557 


54 


7,012 


45,678 


0.88 


64,844 


3,618,900 


186 


1,621 


1.79 


2,825 


136,100 


14 


88 


810 


2.08 


20.395 


1,316,812 


52 


2,110 


1.55 


15,525 


830,663 


18 


562 


3,846 


1.87 


527,980 


52.147.483 


294 


14,781 


1.01 


125,208 


9,390,139 


44 


3,795 


17.784 


1.33 


62,703 


4.584,397 


157 


2,433 


1.37 


225,829 


21.868,805 


71 


6,307 


25,668 


1.03 


7,167 


292,500 


24 


1.016 


2.45 


12,062 


587,900 


2 


207 


24,496 


2.05 


30,922 
6,621 


1,740.695 


117 


1,240 
1.403 


1.78 














370.390 


22 


1.79 


4,294 


184,350 


5 


176 


3,073 


2.33 


1,861 


78.310 
3.075.490 


16 
93 


408 
2.756 


2.38 
1.25 


183 
32.612 


560 
3.406,759 


1 
30 


9 

1,053 






38.423 


9,463 


0.96 


98,310 


6.627.797 


182 


3,035 


1.48 


49,813 


3,247,590 


26 


1,396 


10,409 


1.53 


710,817 


50.208,941 


1,121 


3,732 


1.42 


1,493,037 


164,155,132 


134 


38.885 


102.087 


0.91 


38,451 


2,366,895 


165 


1.195 


1.62 


41.270 


3,177,520 


28 


1,265 


9.457 


1.30 


53.373 


2,868,000 


159 


1,503 


1.86 


7,088 


560,900 


8 


171 


5.843 


1.26 


4.132,928 


346,169,537 


9.075 


3,179 


1.19 


16.994.003 


2,522,292,216 


940 


444,310 


223,607 


0.67 


70.939 


5,121,441 


241 


1,771 


1.39 


112.656 


11.853,055 


39 


4,000 


25.327 


0.95 


19,526 


1,326.369 


51 


2,167 


1.47 


33,336 


3.275,667 


18 


854 


15,165 


1.02 


41.787 


2,793,413 


78 


2.984 


1.50 


26,322 


1,52 7,350 


15 


913 


8.485 


1.72 


6.157 


447.370 


21 


1,775 


1.38 


9,478 


589,768 


5 


288 


9.829 


1.61 


10,663 


739.366 


33 


1.867 


1.44 


546 


44.545 


2 


15 


1.856 


1.23 


111.920 


8.064.392 


146 


4.603 


1.39 


31.547 


2.965.231 


31 


987 


7.971 


1.06 


38.691 


2.615.153 


71 


3.069 


1.48 


63.508 


4.651,138 


13 


1,806 


29.815 


1.37 


13,605 


784.615 


50 


1.308 


1.73 


28,877 


1,821.250 


17 


914 


8.928 


1.59 


4,605 


238.700 
2,652.046 


17 

134 


1,170 
1.649 


1.93 

1.54 














40.72 5 


216,302 


25.254.732 


"36 


6,663 


58.460 


0.86 


3,674 


269,260 


19 


1.181 


1.36 


1,102 


46.260 


3 


30 


1.285 


2.38 


1,266 


74.690 


17 


366 


1.70 


843 


37.100 


2 


18 


1,546 


2.27 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



236 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 




Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



11 

o S u 



Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 



fHornepayne 

fHudson Townsite 

Huntsville 

Ingersoll 

Iroquois 

Jarvis 

fjellicoe 

Kapuskasing 

fKearns 

Kemptville 

tKenora (including Keewatin) 

Killaloe Station 

Kincardine 

King City 

fKing Kirkland 

Kingston 

Kingsville 

Kirkfield 

fKirkland Lake (including 

Swastika) 

Kitchener 

Lakefield 

Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 

Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

London 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow 

Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan 

Markdale 

Markham. 

Marmora 

Martintown 



1,739 
§600 
3,411 
7,250 
1,104 

829 

§200 

12,453 

§500 

2,189 

10,833 

858 

2,731 

1,957 

§600 

54,665 

3,465 

210 

§18,000 
94,956 

2,230 

2,948 

940 

629 

1,385 

473 

9,350 

11,699 

4,446 

196,420 

1,322 
1,007 
1,042 
587 
1,312 

199 
1,142 
8,086 
1,281 

377 





kw 


503 


1,341 


211 


336 


1,306 


3,723 


2,510 


8,265 


428 


1,449 


301 


536 


65 


80 


2,194 


5,985 


179 


331 


891 


2,873 


4,456 


10,250 


297 


637 


1,364 


3,117 


560 


1,808 


205 


426 


19,170 


61,724 


1,498 


3,733 


108 


164 


6,113 


11,710 


29,860 


118,824 


835 


2,389 


815 


1,934 


298 


766 


221 


508 


458 


1,008 


155 


333 


3,538 


10,280 


4,355 


16,640 


1,770 


5,213 


62,503 


202,841 


436 


1,096 


393 


1,007 


492 


1,181 


178 


541 


604 


1,459 


113 


171 


487 


1.114 


2,366 


8,356 


520 


1,230 


123 


201 



$ 

63,108 
15,504 
91,497 
162,937 
32,814 

16,975 

4,227 

169,278 

11,824 

73,027 

200,262 
21,522 
92,969 
64,291 
19,354 

1,319,582 

73,832 

7,194 

405,319 
2,095,253 

66,940 

77,452 
16,467 
17,140 
40,564 

10,290 

197,071 

300,633 

123,833 

4,902,429 

34,634 
32,924 
27,446 
16,028 
36,135 

7,109 

29,151 

241,543 

37,099 

6,315 



kwh 




3,534,700 


430 


879,300 


179 


8,360,900 


1,172 


11,081,070 


2,196 


3,265,152 


370 


1,215,450 


276 


238,400 


54 


14,811,543 


2,016 


891,200 


166 


6,091,759 


825 


18,276,287 


4,130 


1,385,687 


276 


8,631,645 


1,233 


5,346,996 


536 


1,433,700 


181 


127,377,259 


16,362 


7,291,578 


1,352 


536,280 


101 


28,117,200 


5,138 


198,101,318 


27,809 


6,065,929 


752 


5,692,607 


785 


1,744,506 


285 


1,361,732 


199 


3,384,690 


408 


838,967 


147 


16,669,735 


3,201 


29,627,629 


3,973 


11,641,495 


1,596 


350,902,208 


57,152 


2,781,763 


406 


2,685,201 


361 


2,627,800 


388 


1,483,974 


170 


3,764,250 


533 


403,430 


104 


2,725,270 


385 


20,100,944 


2,200 


3,318,404 


478 


524,650 


106 



kwh 
685 
409 
594 
§413 
735 

367 
368 
612 
447 
615 

553 
418 
583 
831 
660 

649 
449 
442 

456 
594 

672 
604 
510 
570 
691 

476 
434 
621 
608 
§512 

571 
620 
564 
727 
589 

323 
590 
761 
579 
412 



J8 months' operation. 

§Estimated. 

tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

•General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



237 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 





Commercial Service 






Industrial Power Service 






(including flat-rate water-heaters) 






















o O 


Av- 
erage 








*-§ i 


hly 

jmption 

ustomer 


Av- 
erage 






Cus- 


•c 5 P 


Cost 






Cus- 


Hft 


Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Const 
perC 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custc 
Mont 
Load; 


Mont 
Consi 
perC 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


31,110 


1,324,900 


71 


1,555 


2.35 


10,555 


740,000 


2 


150 


30,833 


1.43 


8,496 


463,100 


32 


1,206 


1.83 














61,351 


5,233,710 


101 


4,318 


1.17 


19,015 


1,589,290 


33 


759 


4,013 


1.20 


•276,530 


♦25,705,359 


♦314 


♦7,761 


♦1.08 


* 


* 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


17,783 


1,378,794 


53 


2,168 


1.29 


4,494 


352,625 


5 


168 


5,877 


1.27 


6,330 


370,825 


18 


1,717 


1.71 


6,168 


217,098 


7 


192 


2,585 


2.84 


2,433 


127,500 


11 


966 


1.91 














116,312 


7,950,262 


143 


4,633 


1.46 


8,812 


646,779 


35 


383 


1,540 


1.36 


3,147 


192,400 


12 


1,336 


1.64 


538 


23,800 


1 


15 


1,983 


2.26 


49,955 


3,870,187 


53 


6,085 


1.29 


30,796 


1,912,273 


13 


945 


12,258 


1.61 


140,932 


8,364,294 


232 


4,507 


1.68 


30,652 


1,984,544 


94 


1,252 


2,639 


1.54 


10,282 


646,452 


21 


2,565 


1.59 














37,550 


2,396,888 


105 


1,902 


1.57 


33,055 


2,337,553 


26 


901 


7,492 


1.41 


23,912 


1,851,133 


20 


7,713 


1.29 


2,145 


173,470 


4 


57 


3,614 


1.24 


3,213 


212,000 


24 


736 


1.52 














1,209,590 


102,259,801 


2,633 


3,236 


1.18 


546,139 


66,741,883 


175 


17,576 


31,782 


0.82 


36,424 


2,590,480 


110 


1,962 


1.41 


37,129 


2,729,187 


36 


1,533 


6,318 


1.36 


1,117 


48,650 


7 


579 


2.30 














235,924 


15,808,200 


948 


1,390 


1.49 


42,802 


3,692,000 


27 


1,095 


11,395 


1.16 


1,454,402 


117,971,222 


1,778 


5,529 


1.23 


2,352,583 


255,474,330 


273 


64,511 


77,983 


0.92 


53,599 


3,577,224 


74 


4,028 


1.50 


10,646 


753,669 


9 


332 


6,978 


1.41 


16,091 


1,000,293 


28 


2,977 


1.61 


2,863 


211,903 


2 


63 


8,829 


1.35 


2,931 


246,709 


9 


2,284 


1.19 


5,715 


423,880 


4 


206 


8,831 


1.35 


9,592 


627,095 
641,975 


22 
46 


2,375 
1,163 


1.53 
1.74 














11,198 


1,577 


149,290 


4 


30 


3,110 


1.06 


3,980 


310,524 


7 


3,697 


1.28 


30 


180 


t 


3 






137,208 


9,537,672 


271 


2,933 


1.44 


201,408 


22,454,217 


66 


5,105 


28,351 


0.90 


160,553 


12,224,290 


287 


3,549 


1.31 


327,845 


40,185,142 


95 


9,158 


35,250 


0.82 


80,082 


5,944,441 


142 


3,489 


1.35 


59,054 


4,962,055 


32 


1,805 


12,922 


1.19 


♦6,241,451 


♦591,963,681 


♦5,351 


♦11,882 


♦1.05 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


16,917 


1,228,897 


28 


3,657 


1.38 


893 


22,525 


2 


51 


939 


3.96 


9,464 


640,689 


23 


2,321 


1.48 


5,346 


269,250 


9 


176 


2,493 


1.99 


15,074 


975,290 


92 


883 


1.55 


20,556 


1,050,665 


12 


511 


7,296 


1.96 


2,576 


208,980 


5 


3,483 


1.23 


6,478 


553,150 


3 


210 


15,365 


1.17 


22,160 


1,644,212 


60 


2,284 


1.35 


7,664 


514,190 


11 


270 


3,895 


1.49 


3,148 


186,761 


8 


1,945 
1,210 


1.69 


152 




1 


11 






21,005 


1,365,125 


94 


1.54 


6,634 


478,400 


8 


207 


4,983 


1.39 


99,202 


7,294,217 


142 


4,281 


1.36 


57,066 


5,120,361 


24 


1,649 


17,779 


1.11 


16,209 


1,082,427 


36 


2,506 


1.50 


2,658 


214,350 


6 


74 


2,977 


1.24 


2,480 


169,910 


15 


944 


1.46 


803 


18,100 


2 


49 


754 


4.44 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



238 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 







II 




Cus- 


hly 
imp 
ustc 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Const 
perC 



Massey 

fMatachewan . . . 
fMatheson 

fMattawa 

Maxville 

McGarry Twp. . 

Meaford 

Merlin 

Merrickville. . . . 
Midland 

Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Mjlton 

Milverton 

Mitchell 

Moorefield 

Morrisburg. . . . 
Mount Brydges 
Mount Forest . 
Napanee 

Nepean Twp. . . 

Neustadt 

Newboro 

Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle .... 
New Hamburg . 
fNew Liskeard . 
Newmarket 
Niagara 

Niagara Falls . . 
Nipigon Twp. . 

North Bay 

North York 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 

Oil Springs. . . 

Omemee 

Orangeville .... 



1,238 

§900 

812 

2,913 

776 

1,939 

3,897 

655 

863 

10,337 

936 

942 

6,421 

1,094 

2,486 

263 
1,938 
1,122 
2,639 
4,694 

49,701 
556 

272 
589 
324 

1,513 
2,466 

5,178 
8,138 
3,077 

55,994 

2,734 
§23,216 
405,153 

1,643 

1,102 

54,215 

545 

808 

5,907 





kw 


374 


903 


283 


334 


314 


979 


869 


2,460 


327 


953 


423 


987 


1,672 


4,422 


276 


543 


367 


813 


3,319 


12,756 


345 


655 


340 


763 


1,882 


7,141 


483 


1,329 


989 


3,140 


148 


489 


786 


2,044 


403 


668 


1,209 


3,105 


1,812 


4,600 


12,965 


55,436 


224 


660 


165 


218 


200 


388 


147 


357 


589 


1,599 


864 


2,550 


1,848 


5,355 


3,020 


10,705 


1,168 


2,387 


17,645 


49,034 


£04 


2,152 


8,050 


21,586 


119,824 


402,590 


709 


1,187 


432 


912 


15,348 


99,292 


252 


447 


315 


737 


2,276 


6,222 



$ 

35,505 
17,100 
20,916 
94,281 
21,931 

35,081 
96,449 
13,617 
25,114 
218,488 

26,963 
31,700 
166,852 
34,122 
73,915 

9,375 

57,864 

24,650 

90,220 

107,995 

1,623,129 
14,374 
10,549 
16,162 
6,989 

46,492 
74,597 

157,555 

231,907 

87,642 

1,250,525 

57,782 

549,447 

10,102,918 

43,536 

29,354 

1,665,077 

10,044 

23,867 

174,924 



kwh 

2,500,283 

1,197,900 

1,499,600 

5,704,200 

1,864,564 

2,963,108 
8,720,460 
1,186,112 
2,004,979 
22,042,598 

2,240,636 
2,331,709 
14,519,923 
2,825,427 
5,989,664 

837,140 

5,184,704 

1,714,780 

8,549,870 

10,596,774 

132,942,847 
1,426,220 

649,538 
1,211,584 

558,100 

4,120,126 

7,003,592 

10,875,000 

21,258,358 

7,352,785 

99,680,972 
5,396,904 

48,656,772 

884,696,607 

3,691,900 

2,837,250 

136,749,709 

795,690 

1,807,292 

15,135,233 





kwh 


313 


§626 


243 


411 


248 


504 


734 


648 


292 


532 


380 


650 


1,423 


511 


209 


473 


344 


486 


3,091 


594 


309 


604 


321 


605 


1,671 


724 


418 


563 


828 


§578 


135 


517 


693 


624 


371 


385 


1,098 


649 


1,634 


540 


12,036 


920 


204 


583 


146 


§361 


173 


584 


135 


345 


529 


649 


786 


743 


1,526 


594 


2,679 


661 


1,081 


567 


16,412 


506 


655 


§652 


6,697 


605 


110,881 


665 


598 


515 


398 


594 


13,325 


§818 


203 


327 


290 


519 


2,094 


602 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

*General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



239 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water- heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 






Cus- 


:hly 

umption 

Customer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 






Cus- 


Average of 
Customers' 
Monthly 
Loads Billed 


hly 

jmption 

ustomer 


Av- 
erage 
Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Monl 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
KwhA 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


t 


*13,214 


*887,963 


*61 


•1,850 


♦1.49 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


5,169 


328,700 
1,239,700 


40 
64 


685 
1,614 


1.57 
1.52 














18,856 


12,817 


575,200 


2 


326 


23,967 


2.23 


58,407 


2,834,200 


132 


1,789 


2.06 


27,554 


2,105,200 


3 


412 


58,478 


1.31 


17,365 


1,062,490 


32 


2,767 


1.63 


6,787 


203,850 


3 


223 


5,663 


3.33 


10,833 


645,834 


41 


1,313 


1.68 


1,732 


163,880 


2 


51 


6,828 


1.06 


46,081 


3,241,193 


212 


1,274 


1.42 


74,212 


6,977,712 


37 


2,003 


15,716 


1.06 


12,020 


775,898 


62 


1,043 


1.55 


7,805 


276,420 


5 


215 


4,607 


2.82 


4,722 


306,925 


15 


1,705 


1.54 


9,790 


649.023 


8 


357 


6,761 


1.51 


82,508 


7,132,316 


142 


4,186 


1.16 


264,904 


30,992,673 


86 


9,713 


30,032 


0.85 


8,461 


476,149 


28 


1,417 


1.78 


4,808 


284,838 


8 


157 


2,967 


1.69 


8,007 


376,720 
8,023,660 


19 
189 


1,652 
3,538 


2.13 
1.26 














101,351 


106,105 


10,853,105 


22 


2,650 


41,110 


0.98 


21,037 


1,236,268 


47 


2,192 


1.70 


14,348 


884,297 


18 


484 


4,094 


1.62 


*102,619 


*7, 654, 867 


*161 


*5,063 


*1.34 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


2,517 


133,580 


11 


1,012 


1.88 


9,579 


791,000 


2 


219 


32,958 


1.21 


27,786 


2,038,213 


83 


2,046 


1.36 


15,343 


1,049,338 


10 


446 


8,744 


1.46 


6,932 


400,640 


26 


1,284 


1.73 


7,593 


477,470 


6 


219 


6,632 


1.59 


33,663 


2,536,440 


79 


2,676 


1.33 


18,443 


1,264,480 


32 


624 


3,293 


1.46 


64,819 


5,159,442 


139 


3,093 


1.26 


55,403 


5,278,488 


39 


1,996 


11,279 


1.05 


887,101 


75,770,031 


871 


7,249 


1.17 


215,265 


23,373,498 


58 


5,144 


33,583 


0.92 


1,781 


108,460 


17 


532 


1.64 


6,487 


408,470 


3 


250 


11,346 


1.59 


*2,373 


*136,735 


*19 


*760 


*1.74 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


5,459 


234,809 


23 


851 


2.32 


2,882 


123,300 


4 


86 


2,569 


2.34 


4,971 


417,660 


10 


3,481 


1.19 


1,724 


75,930 


2 


67 


3,164 


2.27 


15,813 


1,052,635 


47 


1,866 


1.50 


13,369 


1,206,435 


13 


364 


7,734 


1.11 


23,352 


1,554,574 


57 


2,273 


1.50 


31,576 


2,137,050 


21 


939 


8,480 


1.48 


125,803 


7,285,000 


299 


2,030 


1.73 


79,686 


6,302,700 


23 


1,746 


22,836 


1.26 


194,350 


15,360,363 


302 


4,239 


1.27 


110,243 


11,243,490 


39 


3,046 


24,025 


0.98 


32,513 


2,084,967 


70 


2,482 


1.56 


17,551 


1,045,491 


17 


496 


5,125 


1.68 


1,135,517 


96,541,822 


1,138 


7,070 


1.18 


505,701 


50,397,290 


95 


13,770 


44,208 


1.00 


*69,757 


*6,883,806 


*149 


*5,200 


'•1.01 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


490,324 


36,916,600 


1,214 


2,534 


1.33 


157,958 


15,365,408 


139 


4,431 


9,212 


1.03 


7,604,101 


624,174,388 


7,761 


6,702 


1.22 


3,667,008 


368,891,789 


1,182 


105,209 


26,008 


0.99 


16,769 


934,236 


99 


786 


1.79 


4,704 


379,113 


12 


128 


2,633 


1.24 


8,821 


633,759 


31 


1,704 


.1.39 


3,608 


149,650 


3 


150 


4,157 


2.41 


*3,657,554 


*466,030,170 


*2,023 


*27,582 


*0.78 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


2,873 


163,120 


17 


800 


1.76 


11,804 


1,214,370 


32 


269 


3,162 


0.97 


8,266 


380,279 


21 


1,509 


2.17 


7,211 


441,334 


4 


154 


9,194 


1.63 


60,912 


4,282,031 


136 


2,624 


,« 


69,675 


6,034,378 


46 


2,920 


10,932 


1.15 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



240 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


tomers 



Orillia 

Orono 

Oshawa 

Ottawa (including Eastview 

and Rockcliffe Park) 

Otterville 

Owen Sound 

Paisley 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound . 

{Pembroke 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Petrolia 

Pickering 

fPickle Lake Landing 

Picton 

Plantagenet 

Plattsville 

Point Edward 

Port Arthur 

Port Burwell 

fPort Carling 

Port Colborne 

Port Credit 

Port Dover 

Port Elgin 

Port Hope 

Port McNicoll 

Port Perry 

Port Rowan 

Port Stanley 

fPowassan 

Prescott 

Preston 

Priceville 

Princeton 

Queenston 



19,939 

1,000 

79,769 

315,883 
795 

18,120 

712 

1,629 

6,243 

1,144 

5,636 
15,142 
4,947 

5,555 
54,454 

3,881 
1,943 
§300 
4,821 
901 

545 

2,800 

46,718 

675 

532 

18,013 
8,089 
3,271 
2,065 

8,773 

1,200 

2,655 

841 

xl,416 

1,059 

5,429 

13,533 

152 

412 

559 



7,054 

388 

24,863 

99,728 
292 

6,312 
339 
708 

2,213 
513 

2,191 
5,143 
1,486 
2,159 
17,674 

1,441 
583 
125 

1,847 
243 

206 
899 
14,841 
433 
595 

5,607 
2,729 
1,564 
1,228 
3,036 

614 
1,01 

358 
1,170 

401 

1,910 

4,166 

76 

180 

183 



kw 
25,000 

989 
118,817 

358,148 
549 

20,170 

716 

1,694 

5,667 

1,175 

6,460 
7,730 

4,339 

6,180 

65,237 

3,511 
1,543 

304 
5,193 

989 

1,002 

7,115 

59,922 

347 

662 

14,556 

17,564 

2,654 

2,728 

10,986 

1,677 
2,963 
482 
1,323 
1,200 

5,505 

15,106 

84 

404 

487 



$ 

371,464 

37,188 

2,036,209 

5,929,518 
20,331 

470,329 
21,170 
48,150 

142,615 
35,659 

188,636 
320,655 
102,570 
141,880 
1,551,002 

84,042 
56,576 

8,045 

125,798 

29,344 

17,194 
48,691 
1,053,401 
25,141 
47,411 

300,846 

192,831 

81,376 

99,640 

234,632 

36,347 
91,389 
17,342 
69,455 
38,436 

115,603 

301,587 
4,478 
11,335 
15,747 



kwh 




kwh 


38,526,932 


6,213 


§585 


2,875,294 


363 


660 


207,126,511 


22,557 


§750 


749,488,145 


87,983 


710 


1,683,605 


259 


542 


47,898,810 


5,856 


682 


1,829,450 


265 


575 


4,105,139 


637 


537 


11,113,558 


1,933 


479 


2,878,407 


455 


527 


16,252,351 


1,961 


691 


28,437,033 


4,413 


644 


11,055,363 


1,296 


§682 


12,600,785 


1,980 


530 


145,662,365 


16,602 


731 


6,326,660 


1,212 


435 


4,365,545 


545 


668 


539,100 


84 


535 


12,125,142 


1,504 


672 


2,005,028 


222 


753 


1,482,940 


165 


§650 


3,708,705 


793 


390 


99,818,294 


13,222 


629 


1,113,291 


404 


230 


2,620,300 


518 


422 


23,991,056 


4,959 


403 


17,603,730 


2,538 


578 


5,925,645 


1,443 


342 


8,006,592 


1,102 


605 


21,684,156 


2,835 


637 


3,385,070 


604 


467 


8,590,238 


956 


749 


1,264,370 


311 


339 


4,809,606 


1,124 


357 


2,922,700 


320 


761 


12,089,563 


1,781 


566 


27,251,567 


3,863 


588 


246,420 


69 


298 


1,114,808 


133 


699 


1,661,469 


178 


778 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§ Estimated. 

J 10 months' operation. 

xExcluding summer population. 

*General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



241 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 





Commercial Service 








Industrial Power Service 






(including flat-rate water-heaters) 






















hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Av- 








T) 


hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Av- 






Cus- 


erage 
Cost 






Cus- 


a 8^? 


erage 
Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Const 
perC 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Avera 
Custo 
Mont 
Loads 


Mont 
Const 
perC 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


t 


237,528 


19,219,377 


707 


2,265 


1.24 


408,185 


46,791,404 


134 


16,777 


29,099 


0.87 


10,236 


649,603 


19 


2,849 


1.58 


10,341 


666,877 


6 


245 


9,262 


1.55 


♦3,437,561 


♦397,637,959 


♦2,306 


♦16,719 


♦0.86 


• 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


* 


* 


10,310,197 


897,576,531 


11,597 


6,450 


1.15 


527,982 


51,797,986 


148 


15,321 


29,166 


1.02 


6,411 


374,955 


29 


1,077 


1.71 


631 


18,410 


4 


26 


384 


3.43 


195,211 


15,796,088 


316 


4,166 


1.24 


252,789 


29,930,922 


140 


8,840 


17,816 


0.84 


11,567 


673,554 


66 


850 


1.72 


2,734 


192,837 


8 


78 


2,009 


1.42 


27,786 


1,844,853 


55 


2,795 


1.51 


11,380 


850,825 


16 


432 


4,431 


1.34 


64,108 


4,512,210 


237 


1,587 


1.42 


83,681 


8,759,310 


43 


3,255 


16,975 


0.96 


17,320 


997,935 


45 


1,848 


1.74 


18,756 


1,203,270 


13 


524 


7,713 


1.56 


99,328 


6,810,808 


197 


2,881 


1.46 


45,847 


3,988,374 


33 


1,232 


10,072 


1.15 


♦348,020 


♦23,549,324 


♦730 


♦3,226 


♦1.48 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


♦88,167 


♦9,573,720 


♦190 


♦5,910 


♦0.92 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


* 


74,397 


6,153,173 


150 


3,418 


1.21 


83,245 


8,649,372 


29 


2,834 


24,855 


0.96 


629,125 


52,201,611 


808 


5,384 


1.21 


962,502 


125,684,005 


264 


30,711 


39,673 


0.77 


66,038 


3,911,410 


195 


1,672 


1.69 


65,147 


3,368,330 


34 


1,582 


8,256 


1.93 


15,499 


1,336,478 


34 


3,276 


1.16 


5,965 


518,920 


4 


197 


10,811 


1.15 


10,027 


589,200 


40 


1,228 


1.70 


1,301 


121,200 


1 


16 


10,100 


1.07 


88,197 


6,577,201 


309 


1,774 


1.34 


40,112 


4,053,579 


34 


1,287 


9,935 


0.99 


12,378 


693,172 


19 


3,040 


1.79 


10,439 


593,400 


2 


249 


24,725 


1.76 


♦31,128 


♦2,590,390 


♦41 


♦9,800 


♦1.20 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


66,041 


4,828,009 


90 


4,470 


1.37 


227,691 


26,496,139 


16 


6,427 


138,000 


0.86 


♦1,662,037 


♦168,681,719 


♦1,619 


♦8,682 


♦0.99 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


6,382 


350,175 


26 


1,122 


1.82 


291 


5,620 


3 


16 


156 




21,813 


1,082,300 


70 


1,288 


2.02 


2,057 


160,000 


7 


73 


1,905 


1.29 


181,232 


10,849,646 


520 


1,739 


1.67 


313,653 


38,479,092 


128 


8,630 


25,051 


0.82 


162,046 


12,896,810 


180 


5,971 


1.26 


546,241 


85,690,020 


11 


11,932 


649,167 


0.64 


44,382 


2,899,546 


85 


2,843 


1.53 


51,946 


4,035,171 


36 


1,667 


9,341 


1.29 


37,467 


2,294,919 


110 


1,739 


1.63 


25,292 


1,611,116 


16 


652 


8,391 


1.57 


76,762 


5,686,204 


156 


3,038 


1.35 


207,334 


21,891,406 


45 


6,091 


40,540 


0.95 


3,287 


237,030 


8 


2,469 


1.39 


28,711 


1,798,650 


2 


907 


74,944 


1.60 


37,327 


2,789,360 


54 


4,305 


1.34 


4,930 


291,907 


8 


186 


3,041 


1.69 


7,778 


418,780 


43 


812 


1.86 


1,382 


57,945 


4 


43 


1,207 


2.39 


11,299 


633,340 


31 


1,703 


1.78 


9,331 


507,610 


15 


35(5 


2,820 


1.84 


18,777 


1,149,500 


77 


1,244 


1.63 


1,107 


54,500 


4 


28 


1,135 


2.03 


62,215 


4,779,478 


109 


3,654 


1.30 


63,355 


6,511,934 


20 


1,934 


27,133 


0.97 


94,540 


6,613,352 


169 


3,261 


1.43 


374,326 


37,107,794 


134 


11,857 


23,077 


1.01 


891 


27,880 
♦523,256 


7 

•47 


332 
♦928 


3.20 
•1.54 














•8,084 


* 


* 


* 


" * " 


"•'" 


* 


5,054 


395,110 


5 


6,585 


1.28 





























ASee Introduction page 201. 



242 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 
Load 
Decem- 
ber 
1967 


Total 
Customers 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



Jl 

— P to 

c i u 

O S u 

So K 



Rainy River 

fRed Lake Twp 

Red Rock 

Renfrew 

Richmond 

Richmond Hill 

Ridgetown 

Ripley 

Rockland 

Rockwood 

Rodney 

Rosseau 

Russell 

St. Catharines 

St. Clair Beach 

St. George 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 

St. Thomas 

Sandwich West Twp 

Sarnia 

Scarborough 

Schreiber Twp 

Seaforth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Southampton 

South Grimsby Twp. 

fSouth Porcupine. . . . 

South River 

Springfield 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek 

Stouffville 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 



1,109 
2,510 
1,913 
8,906 
1,319 

19,432 
2,735 

412 
3,425 

896 

1,060 

212 

604 

98,059 

1,763 

895 
922 

4,711 
23,038 

8,397 

55,393 

273,992 

2,204 

2,147 

1,267 

10,115 
2,651 
9,931 
1,735 

§1,000 

§6,100 

907 

414 

1,808 

1,357 

7,577 
3,713 
23,050 
5,724 
6,123 



429 

1,283 
387 

2,958 
415 

5,435 

1,153 

234 

898 

321 

457 
134 
227 
30,286 
507 

317 

292 

1,798 

8,356 

2,275 

16,415 

80,448 
681 
899 
640 

3,826 

986 

3,605 

1,310 

417 

2,086 

338 
182 
740 
565 

2,143 
1,316 
7,765 
2,090 
1,590 



kw 
1,150 
3,189 
1,159 
9,063 
1,323 

18,393 
2,419 

597 
2,220 

805 

834 

175 

635 

141,425 

1,206 

747 

1,007 

4,963 

25,709 

5,146 

56,993 

270,388 

1,996 

2,403 

1,653 

12,782 
2,275 

11,620 

1,1 

895 

3,910 

782 

350 

1,709 

1,450 

6,053 
3,900 
29,187 
6,330 
5,512 



$ 

39,515 

107,337 

28,395 

206,880 

37,283 

458,184 
59,010 
15,970 

72,471 
28,598 

25,642 

8,038 

17,542 

2,086,240 

47,058 

18,008 

22,649 

134,349 

619,005 

220,064 

1,151,348 

6,405,802 

55,660 

56,938 

42,925 

183,698 
89,857 

274,411 
65,885 
20,752 

132,516 
30,223 
11,536 
48,199 
40,487 

210,159 
119,564 
639,375 
156,371 
123,229 



kwh 

2,714,490 
6,862,400 
2,676,533 
21,415,758 
3,636,750 

40,104,635 
4,145,337 
1,446,670 
6,250,992 
2,344,337 

1,811,870 

508,470 

1,668,003 

166,386,629 

3,478,260 

1,779,892 

2,011,294 

11,762,990 

49,940,535 

17,164,650 

91,035,960 

571,745,876 

5,961,610 

5,028,530 

3,872,680 

19,453,11 
7,478,910 

23,870,187 
5,423,960 
1,572,975 

9,606,600 
1,908,784 
956,430 
4,336,142 
3,822,244 

17,961,719 
10,064,177 
51,971,178 
13,043,540 
10,283,247 



394 
1,004 

358 
2,679 

395 

5,069 
957 
212 
853 
306 

417 
127 
207 
27,269 
492 

266 

238 
1,654 
7,801 
2,188 

15,339 

76,103 

624 

740 

582 

3,464 

842 

3,337 

1,167 

315 

1,803 
311 
171 
665 
497 

2,007 
1,199 
6,861 
1,885 
1,369 



kwh 
574 
570 
§642 
666 
778 

659 
361 
569 
611 
638 

362 
334 
671 
509 
589 

§528 
704 
593 
533 
654 

495 

626 

796 

§520 

555 

468 
740 
596 
387 
416 

444 
511 
466 
543 
641 

746 
699 
631 
577 
626 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

•General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



243 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








19 


Av- 








T3 


hly 

imption 

:ustomer 


Av- 








erage 








c'2 | 


erage 






Cus- 


£ P to 


Cost 






Cus- 




Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custc 
Mont 
Load; 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


t 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


18,957 


1,236,631 


32 


3,220 


1.53 


2,081 


154,690 


3 


57 


4,297 


1.35 


92,731 


5,865,000 


270 


1,810 


1.58 


8,143 


391,000 


9 


318 


3,620 


2.08 


♦17,483 


♦1,704,596 


♦29 


♦5,394 


♦1.03 


* 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


85,807 


7,134,696 


216 


2,753 


1.20 


108,401 


11,479,310 


63 


3,843 


15,184 


0.94 


23,009 


1,624,595 
14,399,091 


20 
261 


6,769 
4,597 


1.42 
1.26 














182,096 


232,854 


22,377,559 


105 


6,835 


17,760 


1.04 


34,687 


2,061,032 


167 


1,028 


1.68 


57,330 


3,775,217 


29 


1,614 


10,848 


1.52 


5,288 


315,260 


16 


1,642 


1.68 


4,422 


349,600 


6 


129 


4,856 


1.26 


18,183 


1,127,505 


40 


2,349 


1.61 


4,497 


394,346 


5 


129 


6,572 


1.14 


5,265 


344,460 


14 


2,050 


1.53 


335 


28,710 


1 


8 


2,393 


1.17 


12,697 


815,295 


32 


2,123 


1.56 


9,530 


474,000 


8 


301 


4,938 


2.01 


2,136 


119,840 


7 


1,427 


1.78 














4,684 


335,761 


17 


1,646 


1.40 


737 


59,550 


3 


26 


1,654 


1.24 


♦4,684,637 


♦536,014,082 


♦3,017 


♦14,805 


♦0.87 


* 


* 


« 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


4,639 


273,480 


10 


2,279 


1.70 


8,749 


617,960 


5 


243 


10,299 


1.42 


*17,720 


♦1,251,041 


♦51 


♦2,896 


♦1.42 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


20,402 


1,346,706 


44 


2,551 


1.51 


10,162 


499,940 


10 


384 


4,166 


2.03 


38,248 


2,617,480 


97 


2,249 


1.46 


78,201 


8,186,865 


47 


2,278 


14,516 


0.96 


234,588 


17,763,432 


416 


3,558 


1.32 


536,410 


56,570,610 


139 


15,065 


33,915 


0.95 


37,535 


2,390,489 


74 


2,692 


1.57 


9,132 


397,740 


13 


272 


2,550 


2.30 


698,712 


52,867,100 


917 


4,804 


1.32 


1,074,324 


150,554,680 


159 


32,669 


78,907 


0.71 


3,656,313 


305,643,585 


3,692 


6,899 


1.20 


3,412,719 


364,256,966 


653 


92,248 


46,485 


0.94 


32,437 


2,614,696 


56 


3,891 


1.24 


2,931 


351,200 


1 


77 


29,267 


0.83 


♦60,835 


♦4,288,111 


♦159 


♦3,000 


♦1.42 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


18,360 


1,453,180 


44 


2,752 


1.26 


7,204 


388,590 


14 


299 


2,313 


1.85 


150,572 


12,511,525 


294 


3,546 


1.20 


246,935 


29,142,927 


68 


7,662 


35,714 


0.85 


57,207 


3,346,788 


136 


2,051 


1.71 


13,989 


1,296,797 


8 


287 


13,508 


1.08 


153,077 


12,849,907 


241 


4,443 


1.19 


127,175 


15,715,580 


27 


3,663 


48,505 


0.81 


27,687 


1,605,460 


126 


1,062 


1.72 


24,236 


1,844,278 


17 


673 


9,041 


1.31 


♦30,282 


♦1,817,439 


♦102 


♦1,485 


♦1.67 


* 


* 


* 


♦ 


• 


♦ 


62,037 


3,608,000 


276 


1,089 


1.72 


3,574 


292,900 


7 


88 


3,487 


1.22 


10,479 


600,342 


22 


2,274 


1.75 


12,927 


583,378 


5 


256 


9,723 


2.22 


2,763 


219,210 


7 


2,610 


1.26 


1,787 


60,060 


4 


83 


1,251 


2.98 


14,458 


984,565 


53 


1,548 


1.47 


15,757 


1,584,570 


22 


470 


6,002 


0.99 


15,867 


1,086,811 


55 


1,647 


1.46 


10,327 


898.608 


13 


355 


5,760 


1.15 


75,220 


5,460,318 


105 


4,334 


1.38 


14,415 


1,085,321 


31 


475 


2,918 


1.33 


60,553 


4,197,665 


102 


3,429 


1.44 


1 7,392 


930,870 


15 


584 


5,172 


1.87 


♦907,486 


♦85,836,205 


♦904 


♦7,913 


♦1.06 


♦ 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


72,138 


4,809,960 


151 


2,655 


1.50 


126,963 


10,730,988 


54 


3,496 


16,560 


1.18 


85,981 


6,065,007 


196 


2,579 


1.42 


68,273 


6,887,640 


25 


1,868 


22,959 


0.99 



ASee Introduction page 201, 



244 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula 
tion 





Peak 






Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1967 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


tomers 



Sturgeon Falls 

Sudbury 

Sunderland 

Sundridge 

Sutton 

Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp 

Thamesford 

Thamesville. 

Thedford 

Thessalon 

Thornbury 

Thorndale 

fThornloe 

Thornton 

Thorold 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 

fTimmins (including 

Schumacher) 

Toronto (including Leaside 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 

Trenton 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 

Victoria Harbour 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wardsville 

Warkworth 

Wasaga Beach 

Waterdown 

Waterford 

Waterloo 

Watford 

Waubaushene 



6,381 

84,361 

632 

720 

1,791 

535 
1,269 
4,750 

918 
1,824 

1,421 
1,026 
671 
1,623 
1,264 

407 

164 

308 

8,803 

3,411 

6,612 

§33,000 
667,571 
107,540 

783 

13,867 
1,713 
2,626 
1,688 
1,037 

4,251 

10,798 

301 

560 

1,079 

2,007 
2,452 

31,296 
1,248 

§1,500 





kw 


1,766 


4,689 


26,035 


64,002 


280 


736 


347 


946 


946 


1,996 


269 


968 


537 


1,498 


1,438 


2,760 


388 


1,134 


462 


1,900 


447 


1,458 


449 


1,179 


301 


745 


554 


1,299 


586 


1,653 


142 


301 


34 


65 


105 


220 


2,648 


7,131 


1,188 


3,089 


2,689 


8,070 


10,133 


20,785 


231,898 


823,786 


30,215 


155,507 


316 


602 


4,760 


19,466 


686 


1,919 


1,060 


3,488 


585 


1,419 


566 


875 


1,515 


5,563 


3,791 


19,283 


162 


293 


249 


442 


968 


716 


618 


1,751 


872 


1,984 


8,798 


39,278 


567 


1,961 


473 


574 



$ 

152,592 

1,950,589 

18,379 

24,652 

67,566 

18,257 
41,717 
107,170 
26,343 
49,199 

43,194 
24.738 
21,951 
48,981 
35,940 

12,282 

3,407 

7,776 

203,586 

60,913 

162,429 

704,540 

13,875,490 

3,052,127 

19,849 

286,221 
45,464 
73,558 
34,201 
30,335 

112,277 

168,142 

7,233 

16,842 

38,381 

54,348 
60,258 
783,327 
37,480 
21,631 



kwh 
12,169,316 
191,316,899 
1,824,390 
2,205,234 
5,192,389 

1,741,990 
3,809,150 
7,363,222 
2,499,747 
5,759,353 

3,620,205 
2,071,630 
1,886,470 
3,406,135 
2,915,120 

953,950 

245,100 

659,390 

13,081,477 

4,603,122 

13,613,438 

51,650,800 

1,092,642,857 

262,824,438 

1,879,580 

30,814,735 
4,669,636 
7,432,892 
3,213,273 
2,394,690 

10,830,461 

14,630,070 

614,672 

1,290,913 

2,145,570 

4,819,370 
4,229,329 
68,212,293 
3,407,060 
1,607,300 



1,633 

23,411 

257 

311 

858 

244 
426 
1,360 
350 
411 

419 
400 
273 
499 
486 

132 

27 

87 

2,380 

1,051 

2,347 

8,825 

199,026 

28,565 

290 

4,374 
604 
964 
530 
549 

1,380 

3,343 

127 

231 

779 

544 
821 
7,843 
509 
452 



kwh 
621 
681 
592 
591 
504 

595 

§667 

451 

595 

1,168 

720 
432 
576 
569 
500 

602 
756 
§597 
458 
365 

483 

488 
458 
767 
540 

587 
644 
643 
505 
364 

654 
365 
403 
466 
230 

738 
429 
725 
558 
296 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

♦General rate in effect — see note on page 247. 



Statement D 



245 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








o O 


Av- 
erage 








tt. 1 


hly 

jmption 

Customer 


Av- 
erage 






Cus- 


s. w« -3 


Cost 






Cus- 


Average 
Custome 
Monthly 
Loads Bi 


Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 

Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


79,222 


5,465,697 


116 


3,927 


1.45 


10,409 


957,042 


17 


276 


4,691 


1.09 


1,114,042 


87,554,789 


2,324 


3,140 


1.27 


270,497 


21,577,537 


300 


8,353 


5,994 


1.25 


6,345 


413,880 


18 


1,916 


1.53 


4,628 


326,813 


5 


149 


5,447 


1.42 


13,649 


979,974 


31 


2,634 


1.39 


3,009 


162,020 


5 


95 


2,700 


1.86 


40,622 


2,697,455 


82 


2,741 


1.51 


6,290 


438,110 


6 


152 


6,085 


1.44 


12,337 


916,520 


19 


4,020 


1.35 


15,312 


1,657,390 


6 


358 


23,019 


0.92 


•27,532 


♦1,934,120 


•111 


*2,686 


•1.42 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


* 


29,334 


1,782,931 


62 


2,396 


1.65 


47,395 


4,371,135 


16 


1,105 


22,766 


1.08 


13,911 


951,780 


31 


2,559 


1.46 


21,057 


1,646,700 


7 


650 


19,604 


1.28 


30,481 


2,475,279 


49 


4,210 


1.23 


6,248 


776,401 


2 


156 


32,350 


0.80 


12,483 


879,053 


22 


3,330 


1.42 


21,733 


1,975,445 


6 


484 


27,437 


1.10 


11,515 


829,764 


32 


2,161 


1.39 


22,697 


1,119,340 


17 


874 


5,487 


2.03 


5,493 


312,540 


20 


1,302 


1.76 


6,224 


412,600 


8 


185 


4,298 


1.51 


27,709 


1,670,431 


48 


2,900 


1.66 


8,697 


536,800 


7 


186 


6,390 


1.62 


18,390 


1,269,774 


83 


1,275 


1.45 


28,499 


2,012,550 


17 


900 


9,865 


1.42 


1,400 


92,610 


7 


1,103 


1.51 


2,210 


79,070 


3 


89 


2,196 


2.79 


1,336 


69,400 
•95,745 


7 
•18 


826 
♦614 


1.93 














•1,774 


•1.85 


* 


* 


* 




* 


* 


85,273 


4,923,985 


226 


1,816 


1.73 


157,935 


17,700,769 


42 


4,112 


35,121 


0.89 


42,585 


2,961,309 


110 


2,243 


1.44 


68,228 


4,076,890 


27 


2,481 


12,583 


1.67 


157,844 


11,510,678 


294 


3,263 


1.37 


115,998 


10,782,087 


48 


3,279 


18,718 


1.08 


453,900 


29,062,700 


1,279 


1,894 


1.56 


39,691 


2,584,200 


29 


1,096 


7,426 


1.54 


10,774,878 


792,453,090 


25,233 


2,617 


1.36 


23,401,714 


2,604,833,231 


7,639 


547,476 


28,416 


0.90 


1,334,482 


103,988,168 


1,240 


6,988 


1.28 


3,456,484 


400,720,927 


410 


80,841 


81,447 


0.86 


4,692 


282,750 


19 


1,240 


1.66 


2,400 


182,800 


7 


83 


2,176 


1.31 


162,818 


13,851,202 


348 


3,317 


1.18 


437,558 


62,926,868 


38 


12,140 


137,998 


0.70 


23,399 


1,931,929 


65 


2,477 


1.21 


17,207 


1,130,553 


17 


690 


5,542 


1.52 


40,977 


2,993,783 


70 


3,564 


1.37 


43,708 


3,603,321 


26 


1,316 


11,549 


1.21 


16,977 


1,335,641 


48 


2,319 


1.27 


5,496 


265,595 


7 


250 


3,162 


2.07 


10,540 


664,770 


14 


3,957 


1.59 


817 


45,000 


3 


22 


1,250 


1.82 


57,682 


4,390,919 


113 


3,238 


1.31 


76,003 


7,753,399 


22 


2,240 


29,369 


0.98 


110,541 


9,169,560 


336 


2,274 


1.21 


554,685 


66,670,820 


112 


16,062 


49,606 


0.83 


5,250 


273,929 
307,337 


35 
17 


652 
1,507 


1.92 
1.57 














4,813 


369 


12,095 


1 


13 


1,008 


3.05 


35,564 


1,744,235 


188 


773 


2.04 


219 


6,480 


1 


6 


540 


3.38 


27,295 


1,947,310 


56 


2,898 


1.40 


5,973 


440,865 


18 


177 


2,041 


1.35 


26,236 


1,629,633 


36 


3,772 


1.61 


36,561 


2,301,590 


15 


988 


12,787 


1.59 


607,540 


51,085,238 


859 


4,956 


1.19 


736,292 


76,166,919 


96 


16,188 


66,117 


0.97 


17,016 


1,080,934 


44 


2,047 


1.57 


49,732 


4,419,744 


14 


1,387 


26,308 


1.13 


5,551 


322,500 


18 


1,493 


1.72 


1,030 


57,000 


3 


37 


1,583 


1.81 



ASee Introduction page 201. 



246 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 




Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1967 




kw 


144 


280 


11,789 


37,221 


314 


693 


473 


802 


2,332 


6,502 


462 


1,517 


303 


603 


582 


1,163 


4,425 


18,787 


375 


1,052 


842 


2,156 


3,903 


11,796 


145 


359 


590 


2,310 


140 


193 


59,911 


185,161 


1,176 


4,685 


803 


2,884 


8,307 


32,755 


200 


318 


412 


981 


45,760 


102,811 


324 


729 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water-heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



s» a 2 
| 1 I 

O s u 

s6 & 



Av- 
erage 
Cost 

per 
Kwh 



Webbwood 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington 

West Ferris Twp, 

West Lome 

Westport 

Wheatley 

Whitby 

fWhite River. . . . 

Wiarton 

Widdifield Twp. . 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

Windermere 

Windsor 

Wingham 

Woodbridge 

Woodstock 

Woodville 

Wyoming 

York 

Zurich 



555 

39,493 

728 

924 

§7,000 

914 

596 

1,568 

23,004 

945 

1,930 

§13,500 

322 

1,421 

xlll 

191,762 

2,935 

2,413 

24,323 

431 

978 
140,331 

732 



$ 

13,163 
697,779 

24,236 

23,774 
210,546 

26,683 
18,277 
35,456 
352,959 
45,974 

59,632 

365,794 

8,546 

44,697 

7,871 

3,695,282 

85,018 

68,570 

665,221 

12,096 

19,498 

2,655,758 
23,741 



kwh 




782,853 


118 


50,928,198 


10,977 


1,973,904 


289 


2,104,852 


393 


16,236,136 


2,168 


2,078,440 


409 


1,714,970 


272 


2,611,431 


478 


33,830,038 


4,034 


2,015,200 


288 


5,383,763 


757 


26,729,988 


3,705 


782,855 


124 


4,251,124 


533 


519,770 


129 


268,528,424 


53,525 


9,135,960 


1,056 


6,753,806 


741 


59,284,770 


7,654 


1,056,860 


164 


1,745,986 


372 


260,530,113 


43,213 


1,829,880 


259 



kwh 
522 
387 
569 
§442 
624 

423 
525 
455 
699 
583 

593 
601 
526 
665 
336 

418 
721 
760 
645 
§506 

391 
502 
589 



1.68 
1.37 
1.23 
1.13 
1.30 

1.28 
1.07 
1.36 
1.04 
2.28 

1.11 
1.37 
1.09 
1.05 
1.51 

1.38 
0.93 
1.02 
1.12 
1.14 

1.12 

1.02 
1.30 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§Estimated. 

xExcluding summer population. 



Statement D 



247 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1967 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water- heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








s fe 


Av- 








"O 


hly 

imption 

Customer 


Av- 








hly 

imptic 

ustom 


erage 








SB :§ 


erage 






Cus- 


Cost 






Cus- 




Cost 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mont 
Consi 
perC 


per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custt 
Mont 
Load! 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


per 
Kwh A 


$ 


kwh 




kwh 


t 


% 


kwh 




kw 


kwh 


i 


•4,611 


♦269,106 


♦26 


♦1,180 


♦1.71 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


461,529 


33,794,163 


727 


3,874 


1.37 


948,423 


96,930,612 


85 


28,032 


95,030 


0.98 


6,889 


459,526 


22 


1,741 


1.50 


2,155 


100,591 


3 


72 


2,794 


2.14 


♦14,143 


♦1,202,197 


♦80 


♦1,318 


♦1.18 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


112,225 


8,095,175 


149 


4,528 


1.39 


62,336 


6,902,056 


15 


1,542 


38,345 


0.90 


11,530 


670,589 


40 


1,397 


1.72 


44,093 


3,263,160 


13 


1,171 


20,918 


1.35 


10,824 


787,470 


29 


2,263 


1.37 


221 


4,706 


2 


16 


196 


4.70 


♦36,097 


♦2,079,456 


♦104 


♦1,666 


♦1.74 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


164,064 


12,542,784 


347 


3,012 


1.31 


375,221 


48,007,067 


44 


10,629 


90,922 


0.78 


46,066 


2,411,600 


86 


2,337 


1.91 


7,161 


508,800 


1 


75 


42,400 


1.41 


29,917 


2,086,874 


69 


2,520 


1.43 


12,247 


955,532 


16 


362 


4,977 


1.28 


174,805 


13,183,556 


170 


6,463 


1.33 


171,136 


14,321,549 


28 


4,802 


42,623 


1.19 


6,874 


466,289 


20 


1 ,943 


1.47 


246 


18,340 


1 


6 


1,528 


1.34 


23,297 


2,006,738 


46 


3,635 


1.16 


32,590 


3,879,932 


11 


914 


29,393 


0.84 


4,691 


305,930 


11 


2,318 


1.53 














♦5,962,815 


♦617,352,281 


♦6,386 


♦8,056 


♦0.97 


* 


* 


* 


♦ 


* 


* 


41,777 


3,225,905 


86 


3,126 


1.30 


53,888 


4,986,186 


34 


1,627 


12,221 


1.08 


22,792 


1,704,403 


52 


2,731 


1.34 


41,923 


4,686,324 


10 


1,090 


39,053 


0.89 


298,766 


21,899,730 


503 


3,628 


1.36 


674,310 


71,704,640 


150 


19,132 


39,836 


0.94 


♦5,082 


♦290,892 


♦36 


♦932 


♦1.75 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


♦ 


* 


♦ 


14,610 


1,036,490 


33 


2,617 


1.41 


11,873 


644,760 


7 


397 


7,676 


1.84 


1,626,604 


143,191,048 


2,332 


5, 1 1 7 


1.14 


1,142,703 


133,767,752 


215 


32,997 


51,848 


0.85 


12,042 


557,756 


59 


788 


2.16 


2,770 


147,850 


6 


65 


2,053 


1.87 



NOTE 

December Peak Loads — When figure is shown in bold face type, local generation and/or local 
purchases have been included in addition to the load supplied by Ontario Hydro. 

ASee Introduction page 201. 

♦GENERAL RATE IN EFFECT— Statistics for former Small Commercial, Commercial, and Industrial Power Service 
are combined. For most of those municipalities where the rate was introduced during 1967, the average monthly 
consumption for Residential and General-rate customers has been estimated, to provide more appropriate averages than 
would result from using the number of year-end customers in the calculation. 



2ttf 



Index 



LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS 



A.M.E.U 


bhp 


cfs 


C.L.C. 


ehv 


G.S. 


H.E.C. 


H.E.S. 


hp 


Jet. 


kv 


kva 



-Association of Municipal 
Electrical Utilities 

-brake horsepower 

-cubic feet per second 

-Canadian Labour Congress 

-extra-high-voltage 

-Generating Station 

-Hydro-Electric Commission 

-Hydro-Electric System 

-horsepower 

-Junction 

-kilovolt(s) 

-kilovolt-ampere(s) 



kvar 


• — kilovar(s) 


kw 


— kilowatt (s) 


kwh 


— kilowatt-hour(s) 


M.E.U. 


— Municipal Electrical Utilities 


mm 


— minimum 




— minute (20-min) 


mw 


— megawatt 


O.M.E.A 


. — Ontario Municipal Electric 




Association 


P.U.C 


— Public Utilities Commission 


rpm 


— revolutions per minute 


S.S. 


— Switching Station 


T.S. 


— Transformer Station 


Twp. 


— Township 



INDEX 

In the index, all page references to tables or graphs are in italic type. No references are given 
for the alphabetically arranged listings of municipalities either in the Commission's financial 
statements or in Statements "A", "B", "C", and "D". 



A. W. Manby T.S. 

see Manby A. W., T.S. 

Abitibi Canyon Colony 56, 90 

■ — Canyon G.S 17 

—Paper Co. Ltd 91 

—River 12 

Accident prevention 86 

—statistics 86 

Accidents, fatal, number of, attributed 

to electrical causes 43 

Accounting System of Municipal 

Electrical Utilities 146, 147 

Acton 45 

Adherence of metallized coatings 80 

Adjustments, year-end, to interim 

billing 38, 104-122 

Advances from the Province 103 

Aerial bucket device 81 

Aguasabon G.S 17, 91 

Aids in design 71 

— to system operation 73 

Air-blast circuit breaker 19 

Air conditioning 37, 40, 47, 48 

—pollution 87 

Alexander G.S 91 

Alexandria P. U. C 50 

Algoma District 2 

All-electric office buildings 47 

Allied Construction Council 82 

Amalgamation of municipalities 38 

A.M.E.U., see Association of Municipal 

Electrical Utilities 
Amortization of frequency 

standardization 27, 33, 34 

Analogue computer 74 

Analyser, operation-sequence 75 

Annealing 19 

Annexation of rural areas by 

municipalities 40 

Annual summary 4, 5 

Anodes, sacrificial 21 

Apartment buildings electrically heated ... 36 
Apprenticeship course for fitter- 
mechanics 17 



Approval of electrical equipment 

and installations 42, 43 

Armed forces base 44 

Assets of the Commission 4, 5, 28 

see also Financial Statements 
—fixed, of the Commission. . .4,5, 28, 98, 99 
— fixed, of the municipal electrical 

utilities 144, 146, 150-199 

— total of the municipalities 144, 145 

Assistance for rural construction. . . .4, 29, 34 
Association of Municipal Electrical 

Utilities v 

Atikokan v 

Atlantic Ocean 9 

Atomic Energy Control Board 57 

Atomic Energy of Canada 

Limited 13, 14, 34, 85, 87 

Aubrey Falls 5, 59, 87 

G.S _ 24, 54, 59 

Audit of municipal utilities accounts 147 

Aurora H.E.C 48 

Austenite in steel 81 

Automotive plant in Talbotville 39, 44 

Average consumption per customer, 

see Consumption 
Average cost per kwh, 

see Cost 

Axial-flow fans 78 

Aylmer 44 



B 



Backfill 75 

Backlog of orders 55 

Balance sheet, Commission 28, 29 

— sheets, municipal 150-199 

Balfour Junction 69 

Bare-hand work 20, 21 

Barrett Chute G.S 5, 24, 54, 62, 90 

Barrie 49 

Bay view Junction 69 

Beamsville 45 

Beaverton H.E.C 49 



Index 



249 



Beck, Sir Adam, -Niagara Generating 

Stations 18 

—Sir Adam,-Niagara No. 1 18,90 

—Sir Adam,-Niagara No. 2 . . . 18, 90 

Pumping-Generating Station 90 

Benefits of diversity 89 

Bloor Street 47 

Bonds issued by the Commission 24, 103 

see also Financial Statements, 
bonds payable 
Books of Account, municipal 

electrical utilities 146, 147 

Borough system 38, 45 

Brantford 45 

Brazil 86 

Bridge, Structural, and Ornamental 

Ironworkers Union 82 

British Columbia 9 

Buchanan, E. V., T.S 66, 67 

Burlington 45 



Calabogie, G.S 5 

Cameron Falls G.S 91 

Canadian Electrical Code 42 

— Gas Association 43 

— General Electric Company Limited 64 

— Standards Association 81 

Testing Laboratories 42, 43 

— Westinghouse Company Limited 63 

Capacity, dependable, of hydraulic 

resources 91, 92 

—dependable peak iii, 7, 8, 3, 4, 5, 90-93 

increase 7 

sources of purchased power 91 

—of Commission resources 90, 91, 92 

— of generating resources 90, 91, 92 

— scheduled for service in 1967 iii 

—scheduled for service in 1968 iv, 5 

Capital construction program 54, 55 

— investment, see Assets, fixed of the 

Commission, and M.E.U. 

see also Financial Statements 

Caribou Falls G.S 91 

Ceiling-cable 36, 48, 79 

Centennial lighting program 45 

— year 5 

Central Region 1, 45, 67, 68, 135 

Centralia 44 

Centrifugal fans 78 

Chats Falls G.S. 12, 90 

Chenaux G.S 19, 90 

Cherrywood S.S 19,67 

Chub Lake 59, 87 

Circuit breakers 66, 67 

air-blast 19 

high-speed vacuum 73 

Classes of rural service defined 131 

Climate control 36, 37 

Coal consumption 26 

— conveyor belts 71 

- — conveyor system ! 72 

— stacker and reclaimer 72 

Cochrane District 2 

Collective agreements 83 

Colombo Plan 85 

Colorado 9 



Combustion-turbine generators 7, 12, 16 

24, 54, 65, 66, 90 

Commercial service 144, 150, 200 

municipal systems 144, 150, 226-247 

rural 138 

— water heating 37, 77, 78 

Commissioners v, 1 

Commission-owned distribution 

facilities. 98, 99 

Commissions, advisory 1 

Communications 14, 15, 76 

Community building at Abitibi Canyon . 56, 85 

COMPEC 44 

Computer-analysis of weather and load 

conditions 19 

Computers 26, 74, 76, 81 

Comstock and Westcott 

Incorporated 77, 78 

Conference and Development Centre. .56, 85 

Construction aids 82, 83 

— industry 35 

— strike 5, 8, 56, 58 

— unions 82 

Consumption, average per 

customer 138, 144 

farm service 138 

industrial power service 138, 142 

municipal service 142 

rural service 138 

Consumption of coal 12, 26 

—of oil 12 

— of energy 

direct customers 39, 95 

municipalities 39, 94 

rural 95 

Control 14, 74, 76 

— of air pollution iv, 48, 87 

Conversion to electric heat 36 

Conveyor system for coal 72 

Copper Cliff 39 

Corrosion 21, 79, 80 

Cost allocated to customers 4, 27, 32 

—average per kwh 138, 142, 144, 201 

municipal systems 142, 144, 226-247 

rural service 40, 138 

— of operation 27 

— of primary power 27, 32 

adjustments, annual 27, 32 

statement of. . 104-122 

— of providing service 27, 32 

— of purchased power 27 

— of service, denned 4 

see also Financial Statements— Cost 

Costing load of the municipalities 104-121 

Costs of materials and labour iv 

— of the Commission iv, 4, 26, 27 

see also Financial Statements — Cost 
Customers 

direct 2, 23, 24,39 

number of 144 

farm 40,4/, 134-139 

direct 35, 39 

municipal 150-151 

retail 35, 141 

rural . .40, 41, 134-139 

served by the Commission and 

the municipal utilities 35, 141 

of the Commission 23 

retail served by the Commission 35 

rural 35, 134-139 

served bv municipal 

systems 35, 141, 150-199, 226-247 



250 



Index 



D 



Danforth Avenue 47 

Data processing 26, 56, 84 

Debt, long-term of the Commission 

see Financial Statements, liabilities 
— of the municipal electrical utilities 
see Municipal electrical utilities 

■ — payable in U.S. funds 103 

— retirement 33, 103, 146 

DeCew Falls G.S 8, 90 

Decline in housing completions 36 

Demand charge for rural service reduced. .40 

Department of Labour of Ontario 17 

— of Municipal Affairs of Ontario 142 

Dependable peak capacity 4, 5 

of East System 92 

of West System 93 

Depreciation 24 

accumulated — Commission 
see Financial Statements 

accumulated, of Municipal Electrical 

Utilities 145, 150, 199 

see also Municipal electrical Utilities 

provision 26, 27, 28, 33 

Des Joachims G.S 90 

Design problems 54 

Detection of faults in power transformers 79 
Deterioration in high-voltage bushings. ... 18 

Detroit Edison Company 91 

Digital computers 78 

— demand recorders 16 

Direct customers, see Customers, direct 
Distribution facilities 

Commission owned 98 

— line, municipal 150-199 

— system planning 52 

Diversity between systems 89 

— in stream-flow conditions 89 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power 

Station iv, 14 

Dresden 44 

Dust control 72 



East System v, 1, 5, 7, 12, 15, 16, 20, 21 

39, 64, 65, 67, 68, 134-136, 141 

East York, Borough of 46 

East York H.E.C 46 

Eastern Region 1, 22, 49, 68, 136 

Eastview Collegiate Institute 49 

Ehv facilities, see Extra-high-voltage 

Elastomeric materials 71 

Electric heating v, 36, 40, 48, 50, 51 

Electrical industry v, 42 

— inspection 42, 43 

— maintenance 18 

— modernization program v, 36 

Electrically heated apartment 

buildings 48 

— heated schools 37, 49 

Electronic data processing 26 

Electrostatic air cleaning 78 

Elliot Lake 59 

Emergency power 65, 66 

— standby units 12 



Employees, average number of 84 

Energy charge, uniform 38 

— consumption, see Consumption 
— delivered by Commission to 
Municipal Electrical 

Utilities 38, 93, 94 

— delivered to interconnected 

systems 93, 95 

— generated and purchased 11, 91, 92 

— primary, delivered to interconnected 

utilities 93,95 

— produced by hydro-electric 

generating stations 11, 13 

— produced by thermal-electric units 11,90, 91 

— production for commercial load 3, 4, 5 

— purchased 91, 93 

by M.E.U 93, 94 

— requirements, see Requirements 

— sales to direct customers 93, 95 

— supplied to Commission 

Customers 4, 5, 93, 94,95 

to direct industrial 

customers 39, 93, 95 

to interconnected systems 93, 95 

to municipal electrical utilities. . . .93, 94 

Engineers engaged 85 

English Electric Company Limited 63 

English River 13 

Environmental engineering 78 

Equities accumulated through debt re- 
tirement charges and 

interest 29, 146, 150-199 

Equity in Ontario Hydro System, 

defined 146 

— of Municipal Electrical Utilities in 
Commission 

Systems 29, 145, 146, 150-199 

Essex County 44 

Etobicoke, Borough of 46 

Etobicoke, Borough of, H.E.C 46, 48 

Executive Council of the Province 

of Ontario 1 

Expenditures on fixed assets 24, 99 

see also Financial Statements, Assets, 
fixed 
Expense of Municipal Electrical 

Utilities 146, 150-199 

see also Municipal Electrical Utilities 

Extra-high-voltage facilities 10 

—line 10, 21, 66 

— stations 19, 66 



Farm customers, see Customers 

— service 40, 94, 133 

rates 133 

— services, number of 134-139 

Fatalities, number of 43, 86 

Faults in power transformers 79 

Fees for inspection revised 43 

Fenelon Falls 38, 49 

Ferrous line hardware 19 

Financial features of the Commission 2 

— operations of municipal electrical 

utilities 150-199 

— position, summary of 24, 25 



Index 



251 



Financial Statements 

advances trom the province 29, 103 

assets 28 

assets, fixed 24, 28, 98, 99 

assistance, Provincial 29 

balance sheet 28, 29 

bonds payable 29, 102, 103 

capital 29 

cost of power 27, 32, 104-122 

— of providing service 27, 104-122 

depreciation 27,28,33, 100 

frequency 

standardization 27, 31, 33, 101 

funded debt, see bonds payable 

liabilities 29 

operations, financial, statement of. . . .27 

pension and insurance fund 88 

reserve provision 27 

revenue 27 

sinking fund equity 29, 30 

stabilization of rates 30, 31 

Fires attributed to electrical causes 43 

Ford Motor Company of Canada Ltd 44 

Foreign suppliers 54 

Forest Hill 46 

Forestry 21, 22, 81 

Forfar D. S 68 

Fort William 39 

Foundation soils 72 

Frequency 

standardization 28, 32, 33, 34, 84 

see also Financial Statements 

— trend relays 15 

Furnaces, electric 48 



General rate 142, 201 

— service 133 

Generating facilities operated by 

municipal utilities 38 

—stations 90,91 

see also individual listings 

see also Financial Statements — assets 

Generation development 54, 56-66 

George W. Rayner G.S. 

see Rayner, George W., G.S. 

Georgian Bay Region 1, 49, 67, 135 

Ghana 86 

Government of Canada 57 

—of Ontario 47, 57 

Governors, electro-hydraulic 16, 17 

Great Lakes Power Corporation 91 

Graduates employed 85 

Grand Bend 39 

Growth retardant used in forestry 22 

Guelph 45 

Board of Light and Heat 

Commissioners 67 

—Cedar T.S 67 

Guide to the Report 6 

Gulf of Mexico 9 



11 



Hamilton 45, 66, 67 

—Elgin T.S 67 

Hanmer T.S 18, 19, 66, 68 

Hanover G.S 7 

Harmon G.S 16,90 

Hazards to personnel and equipment 19 



Head office building 56 

Health of employees 86, 87 

Health physicists 87 

Hearn, Richard L., G.S 90 

Heating, electric v, 36, 40, 48 

Heat-pump system 36, 37, 48 

Heat-storage medium for water heaters. . .37 

— system 77 

Heavy water 13 

Helicopters 21, 22 

Herbicide 22 

High-level illumination 47 

High-voltage transmission lines 96 

Holden, Otto, G.S 17, 90 

Hooker Chemical Corporation 

of New York 77 

Hot spots in cables 75 

House heating 36, 200-225 

Housing completions 36 

Humidity control 78 

Hydro-electric energy generated. . .90, 91, 92 

— generating stations iv, 

24, 26, 73, 84, 90, 91 

— Power Commission, defined 1 

— production 90, 91 

- — resources 90, 91 

Hydro-Quebec 12, 14, 91 

Hygiene problems 87 



I 

Illumination, high-quality v 

Income, net, of Municipal Electrical 

Utilities 150-199 

Increase in energy demands 7 

— in fuel costs 26 

— in interest expense 26 

— in miles of rural line 41 

— in miles of transmission line 96 

— in number of customers, rural 40 

— in operating, maintenance, and 

administrative expense 26 

— in peak load of Toronto H.E.S 46 

— in pension allowances 87 

— in power requirements iv, v, 7, 26 

— in revenue v 

India.. 14, 86 

Induction-heating process 80 

Industrial customers, see Customers, 

direct industrial 
—power service 94,95, 138, 200 

municipalities 143, 201-247 

rural 133, 134-139 

Injury frequency and severity 86 

Insect control 87 

Inspection, electrical 42 

Insurance fund 87, 88 

Interconnected systems 9, 10 

—utilities 39, 93, 95 

Interconnection between East and 

West Systems . v, 5, 21, 67, 68 

Interconnections with neighbouring 

utilities iv 

Interest expense iv 

— rates iv, 146 

Interim billing 4, 23, 38, 105-121 

— rates to municipalities iv, 4 

—revenue 105-121 

Interruptible-power contracts 8 

Investment of M.E.U. in fixed 

assets 150-199 



252 



Index 



J 

Jamaica 86 

James Bay 10 

Japan 14 

J. Clark Keith G.S. 

see Keith, J. Clark, G.S. 



K 

Kakabeka Falls G.S 17 

Kaministiquia Power Company 17 

Keith, J. Clark, G.S 90 

Kemptville H.E.C 50 

Kenora 38, 51 

T.S 51 

Kingston 50 

P.U.C 50 

Kipling G.S 16 

Kleinbnrg T.S 18, 66, 68 



Labour relations 82, 83, 85 

Lac Seul 13 

Lake Erie iv, 12 

Lake Huron 14 

Lake Nipigon 13 

Lake Ontario 12, 56, 57 

Lake St. Joseph 13 

Lakeview G.S iv, 5, 7, 16, 24, 54, 56, 90 

Lambton County 56 

—G.S iv, 5, 24, 34, 54, 56, 66, 72 

Lambton-Kent Secondary School . .44 

Lateness in equipment delivery iii, 55 

Leaside 46 

Legislature, Provincial 1 

Liabilities, long-term 

see Financial Statements 

Lieutenant-Governor in Council 1 

Lighting 87 

Line maintenance 19, 21 

Linemen training 21 

Listowel 45 

Little Long G.S 90 

Live-line maintenance 19, 20 

Load building 35 

—cut ........8, 89, 92 

Loans for electrical modernization 37 

London 44 

Long Branch 46 

Long-term debt 24, 29, 146 

see also Financial Statements, 
Bonds payable 
Lower Notch G.S 54 



M 



Madawaska River iv, 5, 7, 19, 24, 62 

Maintenance, electrical 18 

—line 19 

— mechanical 16 

— of the systems 16 

Manby, A. W., T.S 16 

Manitoba v, 1 3 

Manitoba Hydro-Electric Board v, 13 

Manitou Falls G.S 91 

Manufacturing problems 54 



Marathon 67 

Margin of reserve capacity iii 

— of net income 146 

Marketing program 35, 44 

Martensite 80 

Martindale, R. H., T.S 67 

Mattagami River 16 

Mechanical maintenance 16 

Mechanization of farms 52 

Medical services 86, 87 

Metropolitan Toronto 16, 21, 38, 45, 52 

53, 54, 56, 57, 66, 71 

Midland 39 

Migration of population 52 

Mimico 46 

Miscellaneous studies and developments . . 79 

Mississagi River iv, 5, 1 7, 24, 59, 87 

Projects 87 

Mississauga 48 

Modernization of hospital at Thessalon. . .87 

— program, electrical v, 36 

Modification of units at Lakeview G.S. ... 56 

Montana 9 

Montreal River iv 

Mortgage money, limited availability 36 

Motor vehicle driver training 86 

Mountain Chute G.S 5, 7, 19, 20, 24, 54, 

62-66, 90 
Municipal Affairs, Department of, 

Ontario 142 

— distribution systems 141, 150-247 

— electrical utilities. . . iv, v, 1, 2, 4, 23, 35, 36 
38, 44, 141, 145, 146, 147, 150-247 

accounts 146, 147, 150-199 

assets, fixed at cost 146, 150-199 

commercial service. . . . 142, 143, 200-247 

cost, average per kwh 143, 226-247 

cost of power 27,32, 104-122 

cost contract 27, 38, 150-247 

customers 

served 4,5, 142, 150-199, 226-247 

debt 146, 150-199 

depreciation 145, 150-199 

energy 

consumption . 93, 94, 142, 143, 226-247 

—supplied 104-122 

equity in Ontario Hydro 

systems 146, 150-199 

financial operations. . . . 145-147, 150-199 
industrial power service. . . . 142, 200-225 

net income 146, 150-199 

power supplied 104-121, 226-247 

rates, interim 4, 105-121 

—retail 200-225 

residential service 142, 200-224 

revenue 150-199 

— systems, number of 141 

Municipalities 23, 38, 150-247 

Muskoka T.S 67 



N 

Nanticoke G.S iv, 5, 54 

Nebraska 9 

Nelson River development v 

Nepean Township H.E.C 50 

Net income of Municipal Electrical 

Utilities 

see Municipal Electrical Utilities 
Newboro 68 



Index 



253 



New Hamburg 45 

— industrial loads in 1967 39 

— Toronto 46 

Niagara Falls 21 

— Falls Conference and Development 

Centre 85 

— Mohawk Power Corporation 91 

—Region 1, 45, 66, 134 

—River 8, 11, 12 

Nickel-mining industry 51 

Nigeria 86 

Noise 87 

North Bay 50 

HFC 51 

North Block Dam 63 

Northeastern Power Co-ordinating 

Council 15 

—Region 1, 50, 67, 68, 136 

Northwestern Region 2, 50, 67, 137 

North York, Borough of 46, 52, 53, 54 

H.E.C 46 

Nuclear Power Demonstration Plant 14 

— Training Centre 14 

Nuclear-electric generation iv, 13 



Office buildings 56 

electrically heated 47, 50 

O.M.E.A., see Ontario Municipal 

Electric Association 

Ontario, Province of 1, 16, 19, 21, 36 

— Development Corporation 44 

— Electrical Code 42 

— Government offices 47 

— Hydro Employees Union 83 

— Hydro Research Quarterly 70 

— Hydro W. P. Dobson Laboratory 70 

— Labour Relations Board 83 

—Municipal Board 48, 50 

— Municipal Electric Association v, 48 

—Power G.S 8, 90 

— Water Resources Commission 39 

Operating conditions iii 

Operations, statement of Commission,. . . .27 

see also Financial Statements 

— municipal, 150-199 

see also Municipal Electrical 
Utilities 

Orangeville 21, 49, 84 

Orders placed in 1967 55 

Orillia Area 49 

— Water, Light, and Power Commission. .49 

Oshawa Public Utilities Commission 48 

Oshawa- Wilson T.S 68 

Ottawa River 12, 14, 19 

— Valley Power Company 91 

Otter Rapids G.S 90 

Output of hydro-electric stations. . . .9, 90, 91 
Owen Sound 49 



Pacific Ocean 9 

Pakistan 14, 86 

PASNY, see Power Authority of the 
State of New York 

Peak load of direct customers 39 

— load of Municipal Electrical Utilities. . . .38 
— load of Toronto H.E.S 46 



Pembroke 38, 49 

Electric Light Company 49 

H.E.C 49 

Pension and Insurance Fund 87, 88 

Peterborough 50 

Pickering G.S v, 5, 14, 24, 34, 54, 57, 

66, 67, 71 

— Township 57 

Pine Portage G.S 18, 91 

Pipefitters Union 56 

Plaster drying 79 

Plumbers and Pipefitters Association. . 82, 83 

Pollution control iv, 48, 87 

Porcupine T.S 66, 68 

Port Arthur 17,67 

— Colborne 45 

— Dover iv 

Potentiometers 79 

Power Authority of the State of 

New York 91 

— Commission Act 1,2, 42, 146 

— development program 54, 55 

— interruption 15 

— produced for commercial load 90, 91 

—purchased 3,9, 10,91,93 

— resources 90, 93 

— service 1 44 

in municipal systems 144 

— supply 1 

Precipitation 12 

Precipitators at Lakeview G.S 56 

Pre-employment physical examinations. . .87 
Problems in commissioning new 

facilities iii 

Program of capital construction 54, 55 

Progress on power developments 56 

Propeller fans 78 

Protection 14, 15, 74, 76 

Province of Ontario 34 

Provincial advances. 103 

— Legislature 45 

Provision for stabilization of rates 

reserve 4, 27, 30, 32 

Public Utilities Act 2 

Purchased energy 12 



Quebec Hydro Electric Commission 91 

Quebec, Province of v 

Queen's Park Project 47 



R 



Radial-boom derricks 81 

Radiant-heat systems 79 

Radiation protection 87 

Rand Royal Commission on Labour 

Relations 83 

Rate stabilization 32, 33 

Rates 

farm 133 

house-heating 202-224 

interim 104-122 

municipal retail 146, 202-225 

rural 133 

Rayner, George W., G.S 59, 90 

Rebates to municipalities 105-121 

Recruitment of staff 85 



254 



Index 



Red Cross Hospital at Thessalon 87 

Red LakeT.S 67 

Red Rock Falls G.S 17,90 

Red Rock H.E.C 51 

Redevelopment of urban areas 52, 53 

Reforestation 22 

Refunds to municipalities, 
see Rebates 

Regions, Reports from 44 

Renfrew 62 

Rental of Sentinel Lights 42 

Reports from the Regions 44 

Requirements — energy 93 

— of direct customers 93, 95 

— primary energy 7, 93 

— power 4, 5 

primary 7 

Resagging of lines 19, 20, 21 

Reserve capacity iii, 12 

— for stabilization of rates and 

contingencies 24, 25, 32, 33 

see also Financial Statements, 
reserve provision 

— provision iii, 12, 27, 32, 33 

see also Financial Statements, reserve 
provision 

Reserves of power 93 

Residential service 94, 133, 144, 200 

municipal systems. . 142, 143, 144, 202-247 

rural 42, 134-137 

— seasonal customers 42 

— seasonal service 42, 133, 134 

Resources 3, 4, 5, 90, 91, 92 

see also Capacity, dependable peak 

— hydro-electric 90, 91 

— thermal-electric 90, 91 

Retail customers 23, 35 

— customers of the 

Commission 2, 23, 34, 35 

— distribution of 

electricity 2, 142, 143, 226-247 

— distribution facilities 24, 98 

- — rates 133 

for M.E.U 4, 202-225 

—service 2, 141, 142, 143 

— service by Commission 2, 141 

— service in municipalities 2, 141 

Revenue — of the Commission. . . .v, 4, 25, 27 

from direct customers 27 

from M.E.U 27, 105-121 

from retail customers 27, 142 

from rural customers 138, 139 

from sales of primary power 

and energy 27 

from sales of secondary power 

and energy 4, 27 

—of M.E.U 150-199 

Richard L. Hearn G.S. 

see Hearn, Richard L., G.S. 

Ridgetown 44 

Robert H. Saunders — St. Lawrence G.S. 
see Saunders, Robert H., 
St. Lawrence G.S. 

Rocky Mountains 9 

Rolphton 14 

Root River 13 

Rural electrical service. . . .4, 40, 41, 131-139 

— assistance, Provincial 29, 41 

— classes of service 131 

— customers, number of 134-139 

— distribution facilities 41, 134-137 

— energy consumption 94, 95 



-Rural Hydro-Electric Distribution Act. . .4 
-residential service 138 



Safety 42 

Studies of transport and 

work equipment 81 

St. Clair Avenue 47 

St. Clair River 56 

St. James Town Project 48 

St. Lawrence Hall 47 

St. Lawrence River 11, 12 

Salaries iv 

Sales of energy 94, 95 

— of secondary power 13 

Sarnia iv, 44, 56 

-Scott T.S 66, 68 

-Vidal T.S 66, 68 

Saugeen River 7 

Saunders, Robert H., 

St. Lawrence G.S 90 

Scarborough, Borough of 46, 48 

— P.U.C 46 

Schools electrically heated 37 

Scrap steel 48 

Seasonal residential service 133, 134-138 

Secondary energy 27, 92, 93, 95 

sales 13, 95 

Sentinel lighting 42 

Service buildings 56 

Services to customers 42 

Sherbourne Street 47 

Silver Falls G.S 91 

Simpson Tower Building 47 

Sinking fund — of the Commission 30 

see also Financial Statements 

provision 27, 30, 33 

Sir Adam Beck-Niagara G.S. 

see Beck, Sir Adam, Niagara G.S. 

Sodium luminaires 47 

South Dakota 9 

Spadina Avenue 47 

Special customers 95 

Stabilization of rates and contingencies 

reserve 4, 30 

Staff .. iv, 84 

statistics 84 

Standard accounting system of 

Municipal Electrical Utilities. . .146, 147 

Stand-by power 65, 66 

Statistics on staff 4, 5, 84 

Stator windings 18 

Statutes of Ontario 1 

Stewartville G.S 5, 54, 62, 90 

Stoney Creek 39 

Storage conditions 12 

Stratford 44 

Stream flows 12 

Stream-flow conditions 12, 26 

Stress studies 73 

Street lighting 45, 47, 146 

Strikes in industries iii 

Sudbury 19, 51 

H.E.C 51 

Supervision over municipal electrical 

utilities 146, 147 

Supply 54 

Swansea 46 

System Control Centre 16 

— operation, aids to 73 



Index 



255 






Talbotville 39, 44 

Taxes paid on lands and buildings 26 

Telemetering 75 

Teraulay T.S 21 

Testing Laboratories of Canadian 

Standards Association 43 

Thailand 86 

Thermal-electric energy 

generated 90, 91,92 

— generating stations. . .iv, 9, 24, 26, 83, 84, 

90, 91, 98, 99 

—resources 90, 91 

Therm-Bank 77, 78 

Therm-Keep 77 

Thessalon 87 

Thunder Bay District 2 

— Bay G.S 11, 65, 91 

Timmins area 66, 68 

—T.S 67, 68 

Toronto iv, 10, 14, 45, 46, 48, 67, 83 

-Basin T.S 67 

-Charles T.S 67, 69 

-Duplex T.S 67, 69 

-Fairbank T.S 54 

-Glengrove T.S 69 

-Leaside T.S 69 

-Runnymede T.S 54 

-Teraulay T.S 67 

Hydro-Electric Commission 46 

Township 48 

Hydro-Electric Commission 48 

Toxicology problems 87 

Training 19, 21, 26, 85, 86, 87 

— and Development Centre 21, 85 

— van, mobile 19 

Transfer from reserve to offset costs 5 

Transformer stations 24, 66 

Transmission lines 24, 68 

extra-high voltage 68 

total mileage 4, 5, 96 

see also Financial Statements, 
assets, fixed 

Transport equipment 81 

Transportation problems 55 

Trolling Lake Dam 59 

Turbine-design modification 56 

Turbine-lubrication equipment 17 



V 



Underground cable 47, 53, 75 

— distribution facilities 45, 47, 50, 53 

— duct of Toronto Hydro-Electric System. 47 

Underwriter Laboratories of Canada 43 

United States 9, 10 



University of Guelph 45 

University of Waterloo 45 

Uranium, natural, as fuel 13 



Van, mobile training 19 

Vaughan Township 48 

Vibration in combustion turbines 16 

Volta River Power Project 86 

Voltmeter, transistor-amplified 79 



\\ 



Wages iv 

Water-heaters, quick-recoverv v 

Water heating 37, 77, 200, 201 

Waterloo 45 

Wawa 67 

Wellandport 69 

Wells G.S 54 

West Ferris Township 50 

West System v, 1, 5, 7, 11, 12, 13, 21, 65, 

66, 67, 68, 137, 141 

Western Region 1 , 44, 66, 1 34 

Weston 46 

Whitby 39 

Whitedog Falls G.S 91 

Whitefish Draw Block Dam 63 

Widdifield Township 50 

Wilson, Dr. V.S 48 

Windsor 44, 83 

Wingham 49 

Winnipeg River 13 

Winter peak iv 

Withdrawals from Reserve for 

Stabilization of Rates and 

Contingencies 30, 31, 32 

Woodstock 44 

Wyoming 9 



X 



X-ray method 



80 



Year-round residential customers 133 

— residential service 133 

Yonge Street 47 

York, Borough of 46, 52, 53, 54 



Zinc coatings 



80 




Gov, Doc Ontario. Hydro-Electric 
Ont Power Commission 
H Annual report 

vol. 60(1967) 



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